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Makita TD110DZ 12V Max Li-Ion CXT Impact Driver - Batteries and Charger Not Included £27.99 @ Amazon

£27.99
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Frank30uk
Joined in 2010
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Posted 13th Feb 2022

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Great price for this.

The TD110DZ is a compact and lightweight cordless Impact Driver, powered by 10.8V or 12V Li-ion CXT slide type battery (not included), with variable speed control trigger, to deliver up to 2,600 rpm, 3,500 ipm and 110 Nm of maximum tightening torque for a wide range of fastening applications.

The TD110DZ has a convenient ¼” hex chuck for quick bit changes. Multi-contact terminals ensure stable contact with the battery, even under extreme vibration.

Built in LED light to illuminate the work area and conveniently located forward / reverse trigger. Electric brake for increased operator safety.

Power Source - Battery Powered
Brand - Makita
Colour - Blue
Voltage - 10.8 Volts
Speed - 2600RPM

About this item

- Electric brake
- Led job light
- Drive shank 1/4" Hex
- Forward and reverse trigger
- 1 year manufacturer warranty with a further 2 years when registered within 30 days of purchase. This guarantee does not apply where non-genuine or recommended parts or accessories are fitted to the tool

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3889196_1.jpg


Info added by @MrSwitch

From the manufacturer


Makita TD110DZ
Please Note: Any accessories shown are not necessarily supplied as standard equipment.
Capacity:
  • Standard bolt: M5 to M12
  • High tensile bolt: M5 to M10
  • Machine screw': M4 to M8
  • Coarse thread screw: 22 to 90mm

The TD110DZ is equipped with Battery Protection Circuit. Designed to protect the battery from damages due to over-discharge, high temperature or overload current.

TD110DZ 12V Max Li-ion CXT Impact Driver - No Batteries Included
Ideal for working in tight spaces. The TD110DZ is a compact and lightweight cordless Impact Driver, powered by 10.8V or 12V Li-ion CXT slide type battery (not included), with variable speed control trigger, to deliver up to 2,600 rpm, 3,500 ipm and 110 Nm of maximum tightening torque for a wide range of fastening applications.

The TD110DZ has a convenient ¼” hex chuck for quick bit changes. Multi-contact terminals ensure stable contact with the battery, even under extreme vibration.

Built in LED light to illuminate the work area and conveniently located forward / reverse trigger. Electric brake for increased operator safety.
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Top comments
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Dont make the mistake i made by thinking the rest of my makita 18v batterys would fit this, amature 😁
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discount from £29 to £28?
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Cheaper here
18 Comments
  1. Avatar
    discount from £29 to £28?
  2. Avatar
    It's about the average pricing, cracking tool for the lighter jobs, will still drive 100mm screws into 2x8s albeit slow.
  3. Avatar
    12v stuff is never gonna suit professionals but for the average DIY'er this will be a cracking tool and handle all but the heaviest of jobs
  4. Avatar
    Dont make the mistake i made by thinking the rest of my makita 18v batterys would fit this, amature 😁
  5. Avatar
    D4NVT13/02/2022 21:35

    12v stuff is never gonna suit professionals but for the average DIY'er …12v stuff is never gonna suit professionals but for the average DIY'er this will be a cracking tool and handle all but the heaviest of jobs


    Misinformed comment of the day.
  6. Avatar
    IllDigATunnel14/02/2022 10:11

    Misinformed comment of the day.


    How so? Professionals do tend to use 18v, 20v or 24v drills. Even going up to 36v, 40v for some cordless hammer drills. I'm not saying most wouldn't have a 12v somewhere in the bag for lighter jobs, typically a carpenter or a fitter, it's ultimately a question of size vs. power. But overall I don't see how that's misinformed.
  7. Avatar
    Erko14/02/2022 11:52

    How so? Professionals do tend to use 18v, 20v or 24v drills. Even going up …How so? Professionals do tend to use 18v, 20v or 24v drills. Even going up to 36v, 40v for some cordless hammer drills. I'm not saying most wouldn't have a 12v somewhere in the bag for lighter jobs, typically a carpenter or a fitter, it's ultimately a question of size vs. power. But overall I don't see how that's misinformed.


    An "average DIY'er" wouldn't have a use for such a specific tool (if they do then they are out of scope of being an Average DIYer imo). Ideally they'd get a good all round driver with hammer action and that would see them through the need to be able to drive screws and drill through a large variety of materials/hardness, aka most DIY projects.
    Professionals who are driving screws all day would have a very specific use case for this one, due to it being lighter and smaller and still packing a punch.
    In effect this is much more suited to professionals who will use the tool in their specific use cases, instead of with a diy'er who can get by fairly easily with a larger one-size-fits-all driver.
  8. Avatar
    Cheaper here
  9. Avatar
    IllDigATunnel14/02/2022 15:29

    An "average DIY'er" wouldn't have a use for such a specific tool (if they …An "average DIY'er" wouldn't have a use for such a specific tool (if they do then they are out of scope of being an Average DIYer imo). Ideally they'd get a good all round driver with hammer action and that would see them through the need to be able to drive screws and drill through a large variety of materials/hardness, aka most DIY projects. Professionals who are driving screws all day would have a very specific use case for this one, due to it being lighter and smaller and still packing a punch. In effect this is much more suited to professionals who will use the tool in their specific use cases, instead of with a diy'er who can get by fairly easily with a larger one-size-fits-all driver.


    Depends entirely on your requirements as the DIYer in question. If you have a specific requirement (small size + screw driving, etc) - then for £28 + battery (which the DIYer may very well have already from the drill) then this is very accessible for the non-professional.
  10. Avatar
    Erko14/02/2022 15:35

    Depends entirely on your requirements as the DIYer in question. If you …Depends entirely on your requirements as the DIYer in question. If you have a specific requirement (small size + screw driving, etc) - then for £28 + battery (which the DIYer may very well have already from the drill) then this is very accessible for the non-professional.


    Your original comment said it's never gonna suit professionals.

    While I agree it's a great price and it's very accessible to everyone, I think it's bad advice to suggest this tool as a good buy for an average DIYer.
  11. Avatar
    anyone now where to get cheap batteries and chargers for this
  12. Avatar
    Erko14/02/2022 11:52

    How so? Professionals do tend to use 18v, 20v or 24v drills. Even going up …How so? Professionals do tend to use 18v, 20v or 24v drills. Even going up to 36v, 40v for some cordless hammer drills. I'm not saying most wouldn't have a 12v somewhere in the bag for lighter jobs, typically a carpenter or a fitter, it's ultimately a question of size vs. power. But overall I don't see how that's misinformed.



    For the same reason you don’t carry a sledgehammer around if you’re predominantly banging on nails.

    Ive seen a few carpenters/etc using 12v Kit. They tend to be smaller/lighter and therefore better suited for them.

    As per the other poster, my carpenter friend actually suggested they were better suited for him then a DIYer like me. As I’d get more value/return from an 18v tool that could cover all my needs. Whereas he could justify (given how much he uses his tools) having the 12v kit plus some 18v kits for the tasks that require some more grunt.
  13. Avatar
    I sold this Makita cordless power drill in the local paper. And then six months later, I received the very same one back as a Christmas present from my brother-in-law, minus the power pack.
  14. Avatar
    rav77914/02/2022 17:37

    anyone now where to get cheap batteries and chargers for this


    On the description here I added some links to the cheapest I could find
  15. Avatar
    aboakingaccident14/02/2022 19:19

    I sold this Makita cordless power drill in the local paper. And then six …I sold this Makita cordless power drill in the local paper. And then six months later, I received the very same one back as a Christmas present from my brother-in-law, minus the power pack.


    Wonder who got the power pack. Hahahahaha. Haha. Haha. Haaaaah. Hah. NEWS
  16. Avatar
    Get the ryobi deal instead
  17. Avatar
    Shame its 12V, got a number of 18v batteries.
  18. Avatar
    The LED light is essential
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