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2-Piece Husky Finish Nailer Kit

londonfireman1 93 June 13, 2014 at 07:53 PM in Tools (6) More Home Depot Deals
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$50

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Promoted 06-14-2014 at 12:19 AM View Original Post
Update: Price is back up to $49.88 again.

Update: Home Depot has dropped the price on this kit to $45.


HomeDepot.com has 2-Piece Husky Finish Nailer Kit (HDPPPBRCK) for $49.88 with free store pickup. Thanks BarryH5892

Includes
  • 18-gauge 2-inch Brad Nailer
  • 23-gauge 1-inch Micro Pin Nailer

Original Post

Edited June 13, 2014 at 08:02 PM by johnny_miller
I picked up a nice little 2 piece nailer kit on special today at Home Depot for $49.98. For me this is a killer deal as to buy these separately you are looking at almost $150 plus tax. It consists of an 18 gauge nailer and a 23 gauge micro pin nailer. They have 5 and 4.7 star ratings respectively so for me as a trim carpenter they are well worth a gamble at under $50 and would make a great Father's Day gift. I haven't used them as yet but have taken them out of the box and they look solid and good quality. Comes with 2 year limited warranty.
This is my first deal post so don't bite my head off if I miss something as I am trying my best and some users of this site are unnecessarily brutal on newbee's and I am trying to include everything so bare with me.
Model:# HDPPPBRCK | Internet/Catalog: # 204840705 | Store SKU:# 1000037158
Item can be found here
http://t.homedepot.com/p/Husky-2-...204840705/

Incase anyone is in doubt or unsure you will need a compressor and air hose to operate these tools.

60 Comments

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#16
Would the brad nailer be good for putting in shoe molding or quarter round?
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#17
Quote from siratfus View Post :
I don't know much about nailers, but would like to learn. I'm reading you need a compressor. I've always thought that's something to need to attach to. But these are "CORDLESS." Obviously, I have no clue about these things. Can someone explain how it works? Thanks.
most pneumatic tools require an air compressor (these tools require it). there are a few "cordless" varieties that either are battery powered or have their own compressed air cartridge. so plan on buying an air compressor if u do not own one.

if this is your first pneumatic nail gun then you are probably better off with a finished nail gun, it is probably the most versatile for general home owner use.

these two are smaller and finer nail guns (18-gal. brad nailer, 23-gal. micro pin nailer). the brad nailer is good for fine work like picture frames, small hobby projects. the micro pin would be used for something like 1/4 round molding where u don't want the nail heads to show.
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#18
do you have to oil these?
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#19
Quote from minghi View Post :
Thanks OP!!! Any good deal on a compressor & air hose? also, would this work for nailing 2x4's? i'm thinking of my first wood project and this would speed things up a lot.
The ongoing $99 deal for the 8 gallon Husky compressor at Home Depot gets excellent reviews. Otherwise you'll have to wait for price mistakes/heavy clearance like the $30 Craftsman at Kmart and the $20 8 gallon Blue Hawk at Lowes. Both were around February I believe.

As for hoses, if you don't mind PVC air hoses I believe Home Depot regularly runs deals on the Amflo hoses. (Amflow?, not sure on spelling.)

If I hadn't lucked out with the price mistake/clearance stuff I would have pulled the trigger on the Husky 8 gallon. The reviews are that good.
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#20
You might want to check out the site since they have another combo pack that includes both tools, but also has a small pancake compressor, 3/8" crown stapler, belt hook, and a 25 ft length of hose for $199.
http://www.homedepot.com/p/Porter.../203471431
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#21
Quote from RobertR5327 View Post :
do you have to oil these?
Pretty sure anything with moving parts like this eventually needs a little oil here and there. Most kits come with a little bottle of oil, not sure on this kit though.
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#22
Quote from dishdudes View Post :
Would the brad nailer be good for putting in shoe molding or quarter round?
the brad nailer is the ideal tool for that.
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#23
Quote from Fadekyn View Post :
Pretty sure anything with moving parts like this eventually needs a little oil here and there. Most kits come with a little bottle of oil, not sure on this kit though.
Thanks guys, yes these do need oiling to help maintain them. The kit actually comes with a small bottle of oil and 200 of either size pins to get you started :-). All instructions on when and how to do this can be found in the manual. Sorry I forgot to mention about the free in store pickup. It has also occurred to me from reading your comments I probably should of mentioned that 23 gauge pins are also known as headless pins because they are used in applications where you don't want them to be visible, such as fine trim or molding, and the 18 is great for things like casing and baseboard etc where you need something more substantial but are going to end up with a larger hole from the nail.
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#24
Quote from dishdudes View Post :
Would the brad nailer be good for putting in shoe molding or quarter round?
I am a trim carpenter and I almost always use a 23ga pinner to install shoe and quarter round. Less chance of splitting the material (especially oak or other grainy wood) and you have much smaller of a nail hole to worry about filling. Just make sure you use long enough pins to get at least 1/2" through the material to attach to the cabinet/base/etc.

Side note, the 23ga pinner is an absolute necessity for attaching together outside miters of any kind of trim (base, shoe, door. casing, crown).
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#25
Quote from dishdudes View Post :
Would the brad nailer be good for putting in shoe molding or quarter round?
Yes, I have used mine for exactly that purpose, works great and very fast.
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#26
Is $100 for the 4-piece a good deal? http://t.homedepot.com/p/HDX-4-Pi...wPLP=false
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#27
In 4 1 thanks op!
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#28
Quote from MichaelM6507 View Post :
Is $100 for the 4-piece a good deal? http://t.homedepot.com/p/HDX-4-Pi...wPLP=false
Having seen and used the HDX brand of nailers personally I can say they are at the lower end of the spectrum on quality, both in build and performance. For reference, in my opinion their brands sit with Ridgid at the top with Husky as a solid middle class tool and HDX as the budget brand. I'm sure others might disagree but that is what u have found personally.
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#29
Quote from SafetyThird View Post :

If you're getting new air equipment be sure to get quick connect adapters and a good rubber hose. The coiled one I had drove me nuts and I can't even give it away. For small stuff like nailers and tire filling those cheap pancake compressors work well and don't use much space. If you want to use impact tools you'll need something much larger both in psi and capacity.
The picture looks like these have swivel quick connects installed on the tool end already, anyone confirm?

Also I highly recommend the flexzilla hybrid hoses, after buying them I'll never go back to straight rubber
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#30
Anyone know what the regular price on these is? Too bad there isn't a similar Husky set that includes a framing nailer...
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