Frontpage Deal

7-Piece Milwaukee SHOCKWAVE Carbide Hammer Drill Bit Kit

$17
$26.49
+ Free Shipping
+31 Deal Score
18,510 Views
Home Depot has 7-Piece Milwaukee SHOCKWAVE Carbide Hammer Drill Bit Kit (48-20-9052) for $16.99. Shipping is free.

Alternatively, you may add a quantity of 3 to your cart for $40.78 ($13.59 per kit). Shipping is free.

Thanks to Deal Hunter slickerdoodles for finding this deal.

Bits Included w/ 7-Piece SHOCKWAVE Set:
  • 1x 5/32"
  • 2x 3/16"
  • 2x 1/4"
  • 1x 5/16"
  • 1x 3/8"
7-Piece SHOCKWAVE Set Features:
  • Carbide tip
  • Sharpened carbide edges
  • Wide flute
  • Ideal for concrete, brick and block
  • 1/4 in. hex shank for added tool versatility

Editor's Notes & Price Research

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  • About this product:
    • See the forum thread for additional discussion of this deal.
    • 7-Piece SHOCKWAVE Set: 4.7 out of 5 stars rating at Home Depot based on over 430 customer reviews
  • About this store:
    • Details of Home Depot's return policy here
  • Refer to the forum thread for additional details & discussion.
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Original Post

Written by
Edited October 5, 2022 at 06:44 PM by
Home Depot [homedepot.com] has 7-Piece Milwaukee Shockwave Carbide Hammer Drill Bit Kit (48-20-9052) on sale for $16.99. Shipping is free or choose free ship to store.

About this deal:
  • This offer is $9.50 lower than the list price.
Home Depot [homedepot.com] has 7-Piece Milwaukee Shockwave Carbide Hammer Drill Bit Kit (48-20-9052) on sale for $16.99. Add 3 to cart for $79.47 - 20% multi-buy discount = $40.77. Shipping is free or select free ship to store at checkout.

About this deal:
  • $40.77 / 3 = $13.59 each
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These are masonry bits. Allowing you to drill a pilot hole in the concrete for an anchor or concrete screw. Hope that helps.
These the kind of bits I'd use to be able to screw 2x4's into a concrete basement floor? Sorry if a dumb question, my confidence-to-skill-level ratio is dangerously lopsided, often to disasterous effect. Just trying to avoid another divorce. TIA
Buy 3 and save additional 20%.

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Our community has rated this post as helpful. If you agree, why not thank ?
#3
Buy 3 and save additional 20%.
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#4
These the kind of bits I'd use to be able to screw 2x4's into a concrete basement floor? Sorry if a dumb question, my confidence-to-skill-level ratio is dangerously lopsided, often to disasterous effect. Just trying to avoid another divorce. TIA
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#5
Quote from jofelon :
These the kind of bits I'd use to be able to screw 2x4's into a concrete basement floor? Sorry if a dumb question, my confidence-to-skill-level ratio is dangerously lopsided, often to disasterous effect. Just trying to avoid another divorce. TIA
These are masonry bits. Allowing you to drill a pilot hole in the concrete for an anchor or concrete screw. Hope that helps.
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#6
Quote from jofelon :
These the kind of bits I'd use to be able to screw 2x4's into a concrete basement floor? Sorry if a dumb question, my confidence-to-skill-level ratio is dangerously lopsided, often to disasterous effect. Just trying to avoid another divorce. TIA
Yes, you would use one of these to drill a pilot hole, then could use blue Tapcon screws to screw your 2x4 to the concrete floor.
You could also use a powder actuated nail gun (they use .22cal shells to shoot the nail into the concrete).
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#7
Quote from midnightwhite :
Yes, you would use one of these to drill a pilot hole, then could use blue Tapcon screws to screw your 2x4 to the concrete floor.
You could also use a powder actuated nail gun (they use .22cal shells to shoot the nail into the concrete).
If you ever have a chance to use the stud driver with the .22 powder charges, do it. Amazing fun. But wear ear plugs. Otherwise, yeah this'll work too.
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#8
Quote from JackJ6662 :
If you ever have a chance to use the stud driver with the .22 powder charges, do it. Amazing fun. But wear ear plugs. Otherwise, yeah this'll work too.
Yeah I have both the hammer-style and the trigger version. Prefer trigger.
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#9
Quote from jofelon :
These the kind of bits I'd use to be able to screw 2x4's into a concrete basement floor? Sorry if a dumb question, my confidence-to-skill-level ratio is dangerously lopsided, often to disasterous effect. Just trying to avoid another divorce. TIA
Maybe. These would be for what they call a hammer drill which looks like a regular gel it's got a little bit of an impulsive action in it to help you know the bit go through harder material.

but when I tried to drill in the basement concrete wall I could only maybe get half the holes complete I had to go out and buy a rotary drill a rotary drill would be guaranteed to put the holes in the in the concrete that you need but they take a completely different kind of bit.
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#10
I bought a single bit from this line last year or so and it overheated halfway into the first hole. That was the end of it. In my opinion, the Bosch BlueGranite bits offer the best bang for the buck for the typical DIY'er. They're not the greatest bits, nor are they the cheapest, but they're fairly cheap and will knock out a half dozen plus holes in block before they start to falter.
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#11
Anything over a 1/4 in into cured concrete, Id recommend an sds drill. I ran a 1/2 in bit into concrete to attach an pergola and the vibration, dust, and heat ultimately consumed a M18 hammer drills gearbox/chuck.
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#12
Quote from jofelon :
These the kind of bits I'd use to be able to screw 2x4's into a concrete basement floor? Sorry if a dumb question, my confidence-to-skill-level ratio is dangerously lopsided, often to disasterous effect. Just trying to avoid another divorce. TIA
You could... but you're going to hate doing it. Find a deal on an SDS and save 2 hours of your life.
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#13
Quote from leeterbike :
Anything over a 1/4 in into cured concrete, Id recommend an sds drill. I ran a 1/2 in bit into concrete to attach an pergola and the vibration, dust, and heat ultimately consumed a M18 hammer drills gearbox/chuck.
100% agree.... bought a "cheap" SDS hammer drill from harbor freight several years ago and it works wonders for trying to go deeper than 1/2" into our concrete basement (to hang a shelf in the laundry room).
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#14
Quote from junkbanana :
100% agree.... bought a "cheap" SDS hammer drill from harbor freight several years ago and it works wonders for trying to go deeper than 1/2" into our concrete basement (to hang a shelf in the laundry room).
I vibrated my hand to death and destroyed a drill instead of getting the correct tool. I borrowed a SDS drill and drilled 10 5/8th holes 6in into cured concrete in less than 5 mins tool time. Before I was using 1/2 wedge anchors and only setting them 3 inch.

SDS drills are seriously on another level if you're doing anything in concrete.
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#15
Quote from leeterbike :
Anything over a 1/4 in into cured concrete, Id recommend an sds drill. I ran a 1/2 in bit into concrete to attach an pergola and the vibration, dust, and heat ultimately consumed a M18 hammer drills gearbox/chuck.
Agree but... Just drilled 4 6 inch 3/4 holes with a regular DeWalt cordless hammer drill. Took some time and some cool down time between them but it survived. Got an SDS for the remaining 8.
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