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Milwaukee M18 FUEL 2-Piece Combo Kit with PACKOUT (Hammer Drill, Impact Driver, 2 5ah batteries, charger & PACKOUT box) $322.99

$322.99
+8 Deal Score
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$322.99 (w/ 15% in cart discount)

Included:
M18 FUEL 1/2 in. Hammer Drill
M18 FUEL 1/4 in. Hex Impact Driver
(2) M18 REDLITHIUM 5 Ah Li-Ion Batteries
M12 & M18 Multi-Volt Charger
PACKOUT Tool Box


https://www.tylertool.com/milwauk...-22po.html
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$322.99

23 Comments

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Joined Jul 2011
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#2
Not a bad price. I went with the 2999 version rather than this deal which is the 2997 version. Both come with Gen 3 impact drivers but the 2999 is a surge impact which I believe means it is quieter at some loss of power compared to the non surge gen 3. I wanted the more quiet operation.
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#3
Quote from foxblur
:
Not a bad price. I went with the 2999 version rather than this deal which is the 2997 version. Both come with Gen 3 impact drivers but the 2999 is a surge impact which I believe means it is quieter at some loss of power compared to the non surge gen 3. I wanted the more quiet operation.
I had that one too then switched it out for the hard case version with two 5.0 batteries + 2 bonus 5.0 batteries at the depot for $399
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#4
Is tylertool reputable?
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#5
Quote from acianfarani
:
Is tylertool reputable?
Yes, they are owned by the same company that owns Staples
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#6
Are either of these drills good for drilling 2 inch holes into concrete? I'm so which one is better ? May buy one of them individually. Thanks , frank
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#7
Even with tax and free shipping, you'll still be under $350, which is hard to beat for this combo and a packout....IMHO
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#8
Quote from ffranky
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Are either of these drills good for drilling 2 inch holes into concrete? I'm so which one is better ? May buy one of them individually. Thanks , frank
Have this set...thought I try the hammer drill first for 2 inch holes in concrete...it had NO problem whatsoever! Can't imagine you'd be disappointed.
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Joined May 2015
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#9
Quote from ffranky
:
Are either of these drills good for drilling 2 inch holes into concrete? I'm so which one is better ? May buy one of them individually. Thanks , frank
Neither of these tools are ideal for such a task.
The impact in this deal is not a "drill" and has no impacting motion in the direction of the material. The impact motion in this is designed for mainly driving smaller fasteners into softer materiel's such as wood, sheet metals, plastics, etc.

The hammer drill in this deal is designed for stuff like 2" holes, but in softer material.
It's "hammer" function is basically two stepped plates that slide along each other and drop off to the next ledge. They work in a pinch but this action is "tough" on the tool and will wear fairly quickly versus a tool that has a dedicated rotary mechanism.

This explains what I mean better than I articulated.
https://www.familyhandyman.com/ar...er-drills/


What you want is an SDS hammer drill. They are designed to "impact in the direction of the material like a small hammer while drilling.
You have a slew of options, but I would recommend looking into how often you will need it.
Short term, I would rent from someone like home depot.
You will need to buy a core bit as well so expect to add~$100 or more in expendables.

"SDS+" for a small amount of holes to keep cost down, or to chip away at something.
https://www.homedepot.com/tool-tr...index.html


"SDS Max" for a more serious use case.
https://www.homedepot.com/tool-tr...index.html
or
https://www.homedepot.com/tool-tr...index.html


Core drill for the worst case.
https://www.homedepot.com/c/concr...ore-drills


*Edit
I typed all this up thinking you were talking about a 2" diameter hole.
After thinking it through, you may be talking about a 2" deep hole for tap-cons or small anchors. The hammer drill would work in this case (SDS+ would be better suited and everything above still applies) and the impact would be great for driving anchors and fasteners if that is your use case.
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Last edited by Electricalsushi July 16, 2020 at 09:17 AM.
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#10
Quote from Christianp212
:
I had that one too then switched it out for the hard case version with two 5.0 batteries + 2 bonus 5.0 batteries at the depot for $399
Ha I ALMOST did the same. The soft case version 2999 was $300 At HD but came with a 5.0 and a 2.0. I just bought the hard case on eBay for $15 shipped. I have several batteries so no worries there and well I like the 2.0 for lighter tool or overhead work.
But this deal comes with a pack out which is better if you're invested there.
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#11
Quote from ffranky
:
Are either of these drills good for drilling 2 inch holes into concrete? I'm so which one is better ? May buy one of them individually. Thanks , frank
I would suggest you use the right tool for that. Using an SDS drill is best for concrete complete day and night difference than using these types of tools for a 2 inch concrete hole
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#12
Quote from Electricalsushi
:
Neither of these tools are ideal for such a task.
The impact in this deal is not a "drill" and has no impacting motion in the direction of the material. The impact motion in this is designed for mainly driving smaller fasteners into softer materiel's such as wood, sheet metals, plastics, etc.

The hammer drill in this deal is designed for stuff like 2" holes, but in softer material.
It's "hammer" function is basically two stepped plates that slide along each other and drop off to the next ledge. They work in a pinch but this action is "tough" on the tool and will wear fairly quickly versus a tool that has a dedicated rotary mechanism.

This explains what I mean better than I articulated.
https://www.familyhandyman.com/ar...er-drills/


What you want is an SDS hammer drill. They are designed to "impact in the direction of the material like a small hammer while drilling.
You have a slew of options, but I would recommend looking into how often you will need it.
Short term, I would rent from someone like home depot.
You will need to buy a core bit as well so expect to add~$100 or more in expendables.

"SDS+" for a small amount of holes to keep cost down, or to chip away at something.
https://www.homedepot.com/tool-tr...index.html


"SDS Max" for a more serious use case.
https://www.homedepot.com/tool-tr...index.html
or
https://www.homedepot.com/tool-tr...index.html


Core drill for the worst case.
https://www.homedepot.com/c/concr...ore-drills


*Edit
I typed all this up thinking you were talking about a 2" diameter hole.
After thinking it through, you may be talking about a 2" deep hole for tap-cons or small anchors. The hammer drill would work in this case (SDS+ would be better suited and everything above still applies) and the impact would be great for driving anchors and fasteners if that is your use case.
Lol in think i did the same thing just not as detailed as you did
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#13
Quote from ffranky
:
Are either of these drills good for drilling 2 inch holes into concrete? I'm so which one is better ? May buy one of them individually. Thanks , frank
You should be ok with the impact drill depending on the diameter and depth of the hole. If it's 2 inches in diameter then absolutely no. You would need a rotary hammer or more likely a core drill for something that wide.
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#14
A pretty good deal on great tools. I bought this kit BF 2019 for $299 from acme. The 5AH batteries will last multiple hours of heavy usage. The pack out box is well made.
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#15
This seems like a pretty great deal. I will need a set like this in about 3 to 4 months. Is this a good enough deal to jump on it now or is there a chance that this will be a fairly accessible deal if I wait?
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