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TWO DAYS ONLY -->; Hitachi D13VF ½" Drill, 9.0 Amp, EVS Reversible (Reconditioned Grade A) $31.95 + Shipping or FREE Local Pickup in Norcross, GA

$31.95
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Grade A Tools are restored or rebuilt to factory specifications then fully tested and inspected to make sure they operate properly and safely. Grade A tools have a cosmetic condition of very good to excellent, having no more than light scratches or other minor blemishes.

The D13VF 1/2" 0-850 RPM Drill drills into various types of metal, wood, plastic resin, stainless steel and similar materials. This model also tightens and loosens small screws, wood screws, nuts and bolts.
  • 9 Amp motor, forcible power combines high speed with optimal torque
  • Max torque of 416.6in-lbs, ideal for high torque applications
  • Form fit palm grip, designed to comfortably fit in hand for improved control with minimal vibration
  • Contractor-grade cast aluminum gear housing, adds durability and efficiently dissipates heat
  • Double gear reduction, provides higher torque while reducing gear strain
  • Electronic variable speed control trigger, designed for easy two-finger operation with a lock-on feature for continuous operation
  • Oversized reversible switch and trigger lock, conveniently located for continuous uninterrupted operation
  • Removable side handle, increases operability and control
  • Belt hook, convenient for between use and preventing the tool from unexpected falls
  • Optional angle attachment, ideal for hard to reach applications
INCLUDES:
  • D13VF
  • Side Handle
  • Injection molded plastic carrying case
  • Chuck key
All Hitachi reconditioned tools, batteries, and chargers are backed by a one year manufacturer's warranty. The reconditioned Hitachi warranty is valid for the United States ONLY.

All Warranty issues occurring after 60 days from the date of purchase are handled through a Local Hitachi Service Center or the Hitachi Factory Service Center.
The Hitachi tool warranty is not with Big Sky Tool.

https://bigskytool.com/catalog/pr...dTZTIn0%3D
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Joined Nov 2016 delton1
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08-21-2019 at 10:01 AM
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#3
Quote from RickyE3678
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Honest question. Why would I want this 9v if I have an 18v Milwaukee Fuel? What role does it fill in the arsenal?
9 Amp, not volts. Milwaukee fuel is cordless. This is corded.
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#4
Quote from jiari
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9 Amp, not volts. Milwaukee fuel is cordless. This is corded.
Wow. I need to learn to read. Thanks.
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#5
FYI. Torque is kind of low. I bought the Milwaukee 299-20 just recently (new @$100) and it's torque is maxed at 629 in-lbs (at 8 amps vs this tool at 9 amps). Hard to beat $31 though. I paid more for my old dewalt drill that's good enough for light jobs.
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08-21-2019 at 12:14 PM
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#7
no hammer
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#8
Quote from RickyE3678
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Honest question. Why would I want this 9v if I have an 18v Milwaukee Fuel? What role does it fill in the arsenal?
You don't want this but it is not far off from the most powerful 36V Metabo hammer drills of today. Usable Power in these is a factor of many thinks but voltage times amperage = power/wattage (ignoring power factor). This is the running amperage of that motor, not the amp-hour rating of the battery either, so really the only comparison you have here is torque. 120V is the source here though,before DC conversion at least.

If you don't know why you want it you don't basically
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#9
Quote from Samuel1613
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I like my 12v fuel for all my typical needs around the house, a 9v would be super light, and perhaps nice for the smallest of jobs, like assembling/taking apart kids toys, electronics and stuff. I've occasionally wished my 12v was even smaller and lighter, when I need something more powerful, I go corded (like drilling into concrete).
It's funny how quickly a single thread on SD makes it clear why Milwaukee et al engage in the marketing nonsense they do....I mean if you understand what's happening here you're not the target basically. First and last post of the thread comparing the amperage to their batteries nominal voltage.
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#10
Other reason you might want this is just to see how high of quality tools used to be. Today's "contractor grade" tools are kind of like turbocharged 4 cylinders in that power comes cheap these days. How many hours of use will I get before it lets out the smoke though.
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#11
Quote from fiveohfour
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It's funny how quickly a single thread on SD makes it clear why Milwaukee et al engage in the marketing nonsense they do....I mean if you understand what's happening here you're not the target basically. First and last post of the thread comparing the amperage to their batteries nominal voltage.
To be clear, I understand the difference between voltage and amperage, I was simply continuing to engage the poster's original question, (even though the poster admitted to being incorrect due to improper reading later in the thread). I was acting like his question was a thought experiment, even if unrelated to the product at hand. I was simply saying "9v applications would have their merits". I understand this is a 9 amp drill, unrelated to cordless models and their voltages. Sorry I should have been more clear I was just trying to add to their initial thoughts.
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Last edited by Samuel1613 August 21, 2019 at 01:21 PM.
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08-21-2019 at 01:26 PM
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#13
Quote from Samuel1613
:
I like my 12v fuel for all my typical needs around the house, a 9v would be super light, and perhaps nice for the smallest of jobs, like assembling/taking apart kids toys, electronics and stuff. I've occasionally wished my 12v was even smaller and lighter, when I need something more powerful, I go corded (like drilling into concrete).
As for the benefits of our readily available chinesium tools, theres all sorts of tools made for reaching all sorts of places that flex extensions apparently aren't allowed to go anymore. Every single brand is touting their BREAKTHROUGH swappable heads Festool right angle drill what for reaching the screws underneath the chair you're sitting on 😭. Jokes aside there's literally like 7 Variations of Metabo proper & Hitatchi proper & Hikoki and "Hitatchi Power tools are now Metabo HPT" and that's without even mentioning none of them are made in Germany or japan, and the last premium Japanese brand, Makita, is made in China and has 37 build-a-brand clones on amazon that use official Makita batteries.

WTF IS HAPPENING
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#14
Quote from Samuel1613
:
To be clear, I understand the difference between voltage and amperage, I was simply continuing to engage the poster's original question, (even though the poster admitted to being incorrect due to improper reading later in the thread). I was acting like his question was a thought experiment, even if unrelated to the product at hand. I was simply saying "9v applications would have their merits". I understand this is a 9 amp drill, unrelated to cordless models and their voltages. Sorry I should have been more clear I was just trying to add to their initial thoughts.
It's not even that I'm just saying...we're our own victims apparently. Harbor freight boxes showing 3x the torque of the next competing dollar store unnamed brand has revived a failing business. It's just funny and sad at the same time. It's an understandable error. Just taking a step back and laughing so I don't cry that's all
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#15
Quote from kasedian
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Junk. Comparable to Harbor Freight junk
It's got a metal chuck...it's like a precious gem compared to most tools, that's not to say it's not junk, just that there's junkier junk and it's got a tsunami of junkier junk behind it with PATENTED PURPLE LITHIUM BATTERY PACKS
Milwaukee literally tried to patent lithium batteries for tools on the grounds they made the first 20amp capable battery pack...and despite it being shot down every Milwaukee video has someone mentioning that to defend their "innovation" and they usually say "Milwaukee owns rigid". Nah, wrong, across the board. Parents need to spank their kids again or something. Or kids need...maybe I just need a beer.
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