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Ryobi 18-Volt ONE+ Li-Ion 3/8" Drill/Driver + AirStrike Brad Nailer EXPIRED

$158.50
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Home Depot has Ryobi 18-Volt ONE+ 3/8" Cordless Lithium-Ion Drill/Driver (P1810) + Ryobi 18-Volt ONE+ AirStrike 18-Gauge Cordless Brad Nailer (P320) for $158.50. Shipping is free. Thanks antaholics
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Original Post

Written by
Edited June 13, 2018 at 02:47 PM by
The 18 gauge brad nailer sells for $99 as a tool-only, so with 2x batteries, charger, and drill for $59 more this should be a slick deal. I've been waiting on buying the 18 gauge nailer myself so I finally jumped on this one!

https://www.homedepot.com/p/Ryobi.../206349869

Notes:
  • 18 gauge nailer
  • Not brushless
  • Two batteries
  • It comes in a bundle and it's online only, so you won't be able to split and return the drill AFAIA
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Ok, I have to ask. Did autocorrect switch glue to clue on you twice, or do you actually think glue is spelled clue?
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#3
Whats the gauge of the nailer?
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#4
Quote from crypto_knight
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Whats the gauge of the nailer?
Brad nailer is 18g
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#5
Dumb question, but is that enough for building a deck and fence?
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#6
Quote from fwongsjsu
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Dumb question, but is that enough for building a deck and fence?
Probably not.
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#7
Quote from zambrano93
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Probably not.
So what is this really for? Just curious now.
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#8
18ga brad nailer is good for small woodworking like crafts, trim, etc.

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#9
is 18ga strong enough to hold a bookshelf as a room divider to the side wall?
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#10
Quote from fwongsjsu
:
Dumb question, but is that enough for building a deck and fence?
No. You need a full nail gun. Brads are no where close to enough
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#11
Quote from ericguqin
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is 18ga strong enough to hold a bookshelf as a room divider to the side wall?
Actually, the clue you would use is stronger than the wood itself. The brads would essentially "clamp" the material together while the clue drys
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#12
Quote from ericguqin
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is 18ga strong enough to hold a bookshelf as a room divider to the side wall?
I wouldn't trust it, even if you hit the studs in the side wall. Especially if you have kids or a curious pet/cat that might climb.
I would just put a couple screws thru the shelf (into the side wall studs) and call it good.
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#13
Quote from fwongsjsu
:
Dumb question, but is that enough for building a deck and fence?
Finishing Nailer - You're finished once that nail goes through

Brad Nailer - Glue strongly recommended, preferably Titebond 2

Finishing nailer has a bigger head, thus it's able to anchor the wood better. If you get that proper anchoring action, you don't need anything beyond the nails itself. The downside is it leaves a much larger whole (bigger head, makes sense). The upside is they run in large enough sizes to handle fencing, roughing, and yeah deck work.

Brad nailer is best suited for DIY'ers for everything from cabinets to mirrors and picture frames. Their benefit is a smaller hole size, something very easily covered, even if you're staining the wood. But think of them more of a brace in addition to something else (glue). Alone, they can come lose as there's not much holding it in place but short term they do a fantastic job at holding the wood in place while the glue dries. Glue on it's own also has it's weaknesses which is why you almost always see both the brad nail and glue combined for a really strong bond.

-----------------------

Other comment: This brad nailer has a no marring tip, used by MANY diy'ers, an excellent alternative to get you away from dealing with air compressors. Perfect for DIY projects and you stay on budget! Drill is very big though, not a fan of it but it's super cheap so who cares.
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Last edited by davelikesdeals2 June 13, 2018 at 01:47 PM.
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#14
I'm buying this for trim/molding work, along with a 16 gauge for attaching bigger pieces. Thanks for folks above who provided useful information!
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#15
Quote from benjmyers1
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Actually, the clue you would use is stronger than the wood itself. The brads would essentially "clamp" the material together while the clue drys
Ok, I have to ask. Did autocorrect switch glue to clue on you twice, or do you actually think glue is spelled clue?
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