Published at Saturday, 25 August 2018. Impact Driver. By Darcy Stein.
Impact drivers pack a lot more punch than screwdrivers. Using a motor or compressed air, it's able to generate a lot faster spin and a repeating "punch" that other tools can't duplicate. If you're slightly confused about the spin and punch, think about it this way. You're driving a screw into a board with a screwdriver. In comes your partner with a rubber mallet. Every few seconds, your partner slams the back of your tool. That impact increases the driving force of the tool considerable. Not only is the tool spinning and driving the screw with more torque, the constant pounding ensures the screw will make it through the material.
The price can be one of the factors that will help you to single out the impact driver to take home. Nevertheless, this is not enough in determine whether you have taken the real deal with you. Therefore you should consider the features that come in handy with the impact driver that you intend to buy.
The technology that allows them to do this is sometimes referred to as "hammer and anvil" meaning that, unlike the simple twisting action of an electric drill, the impact driver literally "pounds" the screwdriver bit around as if being repeatedly being hit by a hammer. This action gives these woodworking tools tremendous power that simply would not be possible if the same screwdriver bit were chucked up in an electric drill with the same size motor and battery. An additional advantage is that there are hex shank drill bits available so that your impact driver can double as a quick-change cordless drill thus becoming one of your most versatile woodworking tools.
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