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Ryobi One+ Cordless 18V 5Ah Li-ion Brushless Combi drill 2 batteries R18PDBL-LL50S instore at B&Q £144
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Ryobi One+ Cordless 18V 5Ah Li-ion Brushless Combi drill 2 batteries R18PDBL-LL50S instore at B&Q £144

£144£149.954%B&Q Deals
43
Posted 21st Mar 2019

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Product Information

No load speed: 0-1700 rpmTorque settings: 103 drill functions; Drill, percussion drill & screwdriver2 speed speed gearbox

Features and BenefitsBrushless motor is electronically-controlled to optimise efficiency level up to 40% more run time per chargeElectronic performance control delivers up to 20% more power than brushed drillsBrushless motor runs cooler and last up to 10 times longer than brushed drillsAll metal ratcheting chuck for improved bit gripping strength and durabilityThe most compact drill ever and measuring 201 mm in length

£162 online but £144 instore
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43 Comments
That is mega cheap. You even get a charger with it!
2 x 5ah batteries! These batteries normally cost like £75 each
The drill is one of the best they do as it is brushless.
Great deal! Heat added
ylhomeaway22/03/2019 00:03

That is mega cheap. You even get a charger with it!2 x 5ah batteries! …That is mega cheap. You even get a charger with it!2 x 5ah batteries! These batteries normally cost like £75 eachThe drill is one of the best they do as it is brushless.


No sure I agree, battery capacity is often overstated on Chinese tools and the quality of the cells is hit and miss. I'd prefer a decent branded deal such as this, more torque, faster speed and lighter without that clunky battery for just a few quid more.
gazdoubleu22/03/2019 08:11

No sure I agree, battery capacity is often overstated on Chinese tools and …No sure I agree, battery capacity is often overstated on Chinese tools and the quality of the cells is hit and miss. I'd prefer a decent branded deal such as this, more torque, faster speed and lighter without that clunky battery for just a few quid more.


gazdoubleu22/03/2019 08:11

No sure I agree, battery capacity is often overstated on Chinese tools and …No sure I agree, battery capacity is often overstated on Chinese tools and the quality of the cells is hit and miss. I'd prefer a decent branded deal such as this, more torque, faster speed and lighter without that clunky battery for just a few quid more.



gazdoubleu22/03/2019 10:25

[Video]



He's proved how batteries work, that power tails off as the battery runs out.
Nothing shocking about his results.
He hasn't compared them to other brands with the same amp hour claims, so his conclusions are worthless
JoeLennox13 m ago

He's proved how batteries work, that power tails off as the battery runs …He's proved how batteries work, that power tails off as the battery runs out.Nothing shocking about his results.He hasn't compared them to other brands with the same amp hour claims, so his conclusions are worthless


Good lithium ion battery packs don't taper that much unless there is inconsistency in the cells balancing, either through poor cell consistency or poor balancing circuitry or both, hence my initial point.
Edited by: "gazdoubleu" 22nd Mar 2019
Yes they do. Find a comparison between Ryobi batteries and similarly priced batteries.
JoeLennox22/03/2019 11:34

Yes they do. Find a comparison between Ryobi batteries and similarly …Yes they do. Find a comparison between Ryobi batteries and similarly priced batteries.


I really haven't the time perhaps you should find a double blind placebo controlled study but I know a fair bit about the shortcomings of putting chinese lithium cells together in a battery pack through building ebike packs. If you wanna spend £6 less and get the Ryobi over the Hitachi that's up to you.
Edited by: "gazdoubleu" 22nd Mar 2019
gazdoubleu22/03/2019 11:45

I really haven't the time perhaps you should find a double blind placebo …I really haven't the time perhaps you should find a double blind placebo controlled study but I know a fair bit about the shortcomings of putting chinese lithium cells together in a battery pack through building ebike packs. If you wanna spend £6 less and get the Ryobi over the Hitachi that's up to you.



You're the one who's claiming that a 3ah batter from Hitachi is better than a 5ah battery from Ryobi. Saying Ryobi batteries drop off isn't enough. Provide a real comparison. It's not enough to say Ryobi batteries drop off, when they all do.
gazdoubleu22/03/2019 08:11

No sure I agree, battery capacity is often overstated on Chinese tools and …No sure I agree, battery capacity is often overstated on Chinese tools and the quality of the cells is hit and miss. I'd prefer a decent branded deal such as this, more torque, faster speed and lighter without that clunky battery for just a few quid more.



Yep go with a decent brand like Milwaukee quality American tools…. Made by Techtronic Industries the Chinese manufacture who owns Ryobi, AEG/RIDGID, Milwaukee. All highly made tools for their individual market segment and price point
techsniper22 m ago

Yep go with a decent brand like Milwaukee quality American tools…. Made b … Yep go with a decent brand like Milwaukee quality American tools…. Made by Techtronic Industries the Chinese manufacture who owns Ryobi, AEG/RIDGID, Milwaukee. All highly made tools for their individual market segment and price point


Yep, some real 'American' crap in their brands too e.g. Homelite. I'll stick to Japanese.
Ryobi tools are the best value for money out there and will keep up with the 'big boys' of the trade plenty of videos proving their reliability too, cracking investments!
techsniper3 h, 13 m ago

Yep go with a decent brand like Milwaukee quality American tools…. Made by …Yep go with a decent brand like Milwaukee quality American tools…. Made by Techtronic Industries the Chinese manufacture who owns Ryobi, AEG/RIDGID, Milwaukee. All highly made tools for their individual market segment and price point


Came to say the exact same.

If you want professional quality buy Milwaukee and you'll pay professional prices.

Personally I'm building our a Ryobi kit and I can't fault any part of it and expect it to outlast most of my other tools provided you don't abuse them or store them in the cold.

As for performance, I have their impact wrench which comes second only to the Milwaukee on torque and lasts long enough on a 4Ah battery
gazdoubleu22/03/2019 08:11

No sure I agree, battery capacity is often overstated on Chinese tools and …No sure I agree, battery capacity is often overstated on Chinese tools and the quality of the cells is hit and miss. I'd prefer a decent branded deal such as this, more torque, faster speed and lighter without that clunky battery for just a few quid more.


On a serious note, is there any evidence to which you can refer, which indicates that Ryobi batteries are inferior to Hitachi/Hikoki or other similar pro level brands like Bosch Blue, etc.

I’m aware that the quality of the tool itself will not be to the same standard. I use both Bosch Blue and Ryobi (have both systems).

Thanks in advance
Edited by: "o3mar" 23rd Mar 2019
This is a good deal. Like ylhomeaway says, the batteries alone are very dear.
I use both Hitachi and Ryobi, swapping between the two as I own the Ryobi and my work supplies the Hitachi. The Ryobi batteries (same capacity) are better and the tool feels better quality.
But on a niggly downside, with Hitachi and many others you get a case to store it all in but not with Ryobi.
o3mar23/03/2019 11:16

On a serious note, is there any evidence to which you can refer, which …On a serious note, is there any evidence to which you can refer, which indicates that Ryobi batteries are inferior to Hitachi/Hikoki or other similar pro level brands like Bosch Blue, etc. I’m aware that the quality of the tool itself will not be to the same standard. I use both Bosch Blue and Ryobi (have both systems).Thanks in advance


Don't think you'll find many meaningful battery comparisons between brands but here's a bit of a tutorial on Ryobi manual battery balancing should you experience issues. I was surprised to see in one of the comments that Sanyo batteries were used so that's a plus for Ryobi.

www.ifixit.com/Guide/Cell+Re-balance+of+Ryobi+One++18V+Li-ion+Battery+(130501002)/13286

Imo these tutorials wouldn't exist if Ryobi used the same level of technology for smart charging and balancing as professional products like Hitachi but if you're looking for solid evidence then you probably won't find it.

Professional tool manufacturers do put a lot of effort into ensuring that the cells they use can cope with high current drain and advanced circuit protection against overcharging, undercharging and overheating is part of what bumps up the cost of a professional tool vs diy.

Personally I think Ryobi are overpriced and they spend more of their budget trying to make the tools look good than on what goes inside. That's just my opinion, of course.
Edited by: "gazdoubleu" 24th Mar 2019
Ah there is a repair guide for a 2.4ah generation 1 Li-ion battery that’s now 10 years old and have been redesigned several time … staggering

They are TTI there products have the same technology in them as any of the big brands, they are just built for their user base and their price point.

As a home user/light trade tool they beat all the alternative! B&Q sell JCB, Mac Allister/ Performance Power Chineseum rebadged stuff and they are POO! None of these provide a very wider range of cordless tools, the closest you get to bottom rung is Black and decker cordless and Bosh green both of which have a range so small it fitting in the boot of a classic mini.

If you want to compare the professional grade Hitachi’s then do so properly against its trade competitor Milwaukie and deal with their trippling of cost Vs these. Who’s latest batteries are 2 revisions of tech past Hitachi with ungodly ability’s to operate below zero which the other brands cant succeed at yet
techsniper24/03/2019 11:39

Ah there is a repair guide for a 2.4ah generation 1 Li-ion battery that’s n …Ah there is a repair guide for a 2.4ah generation 1 Li-ion battery that’s now 10 years old and have been redesigned several time … staggering They are TTI there products have the same technology in them as any of the big brands, they are just built for their user base and their price point.As a home user/light trade tool they beat all the alternative! B&Q sell JCB, Mac Allister/ Performance Power Chineseum rebadged stuff and they are POO! None of these provide a very wider range of cordless tools, the closest you get to bottom rung is Black and decker cordless and Bosh green both of which have a range so small it fitting in the boot of a classic mini. If you want to compare the professional grade Hitachi’s then do so properly against its trade competitor Milwaukie and deal with their trippling of cost Vs these. Who’s latest batteries are 2 revisions of tech past Hitachi with ungodly ability’s to operate below zero which the other brands cant succeed at yet



Back again I see, lol. Hitachi Pro Vs Ryobi DIY, £6 price difference, and you talk of "price point" I rest my case!
Edited by: "gazdoubleu" 24th Mar 2019
You rest you case on no links, if it’s such a deal then link it to the world and save them cash…



Last deals on here for Hitachi drill +3ah &99 and 5ah £69 sure looks like less for more cost. The only packs I’ve found on trade sites that came as drill and due battery kits were for the low end plastic chuck models not a metal chuck drill



Again if you so right why and you sharing with the world
gazdoubleu24/03/2019 11:43

Back again I see, lol. Hitachi Pro Vs Ryobi DIY, £6 price difference, and …Back again I see, lol. Hitachi Pro Vs Ryobi DIY, £6 price difference, and you talk of "price point" I rest my case!



Pay £6 more for two smaller batteries. Makes perfect sense.
techsniper6 m ago

You rest you case on no links, if it’s such a deal then link it to the w …You rest you case on no links, if it’s such a deal then link it to the world and save them cash… Last deals on here for Hitachi drill +3ah &99 and 5ah £69 sure looks like less for more cost. The only packs I’ve found on trade sites that came as drill and due battery kits were for the low end plastic chuck models not a metal chuck drill Again if you so right why and you sharing with the world


This is a link

Not only do you not know your tools but you don't know how to click a link! Suppose that guide will be beyond you when you need it!
gazdoubleu24/03/2019 10:28

Don't think you'll find many meaningful battery comparisons between brands …Don't think you'll find many meaningful battery comparisons between brands but here's a bit of a tutorial on Ryobi manual battery balancing should you experience issues. I was surprised to see in one of the comments that Sanyo batteries were used so that's a plus for Ryobi. www.ifixit.com/Guide/Cell+Re-balance+of+Ryobi+One++18V+Li-ion+Battery+(130501002)/13286Imo these tutorials wouldn't exist if Ryobi used the same level of technology for smart charging and balancing as professional products like Hitachi but if you're looking for solid evidence then you probably won't find it.Professional tool manufacturers do put a lot of effort into ensuring that the cells they use can cope with high current drain and advanced circuit protection against overcharging, undercharging and overheating is part of what bumps up the cost of a professional tool vs diy.Personally I think Ryobi are overpriced and they spend more of their budget trying to make the tools look good than on what goes inside. That's just my opinion, of course.


Thanks mate. Is Ryobi using the same battery tech as seen in that tutorial?

Cheers
So more money for less batteries and that one is reduced as it under the old branding great!

The Hikoki with 2x 5AH is £230

If you want a nuanced discussion it’s out their but lumping anything Chinese in with Chineseum isn’t the way to get it, just about every brand is either part built or fully built in china. China makes some complete rubbish and then it also manufactures for all major brands in all fields to European standards.

Are in general Ryobi overpriced yes for their market spot in the UK when you look at the prices in the USA, but they have no real competition in the UK and they are still cheaper than the traditional trade tools. They are still a very good option for any home user.

Currently anyone starting out for home uses should look at Lidl’s range. Its rebranded Einhell tools, so German design most likely built in china. Good range of units and the batteries are consistent and compatible, you just have the disadvantage of them only being available when they are in store so no emergency fix purchases.

But hey what do I know.
o3mar24/03/2019 14:10

Thanks mate. Is Ryobi using the same battery tech as seen in that …Thanks mate. Is Ryobi using the same battery tech as seen in that tutorial? Cheers


No that’s a very old battery, their first generation Li-ion batteries had faults but they have been improved and seen size increased several times since that config.

They have 3 year warranties if you register the tools and now a days Li-ion batteries are very stable with uses from tools to cars from the same form of cell, the electronic brains being the key factor.

B&Q and Homebase both seem to be doing large reductions/clearances so they may both being dropping the range but like anything online options are available. B&Q seems to have finally decided to integrate with screwfix and have really flashed out and started stocking the Erbauer home brand.
techsniper23 m ago

No that’s a very old battery, their first generation Li-ion b … No that’s a very old battery, their first generation Li-ion batteries had faults but they have been improved and seen size increased several times since that config. They have 3 year warranties if you register the tools and now a days Li-ion batteries are very stable with uses from tools to cars from the same form of cell, the electronic brains being the key factor. B&Q and Homebase both seem to be doing large reductions/clearances so they may both being dropping the range but like anything online options are available. B&Q seems to have finally decided to integrate with screwfix and have really flashed out and started stocking the Erbauer home brand.


Thanks for the info, much appreciated. So are the current generation Ryobi batteries actually known for being any less reliable than the main pro level alternatives? Cheers
Not that I’m aware of no.

Most of them are 18650 cells (size of the cell tube) which is a highly reliable form factor. The key thing with a battery pack is to keep all the cells evenly charged and charged. Packs die if they become unbalanced so one out of the 5/10 cells goes flat which then stop them working.

This is all managed by the battery management system and each brand is different, Ryobi’s is built in to the battery pack so they kept the same form factor when they switched from NiCad batteries to the LI-ion units we have now, DeWalt’s is built in to the tools and has a completely different form factor. They can be recovered if a cell or pack does become empty but that shortens their life.

But this is applicable to ANY brand of cordless tools as any LI-ion battery won’t like being empty.

For irregular home use just keep them charged, most of them now have a push button indicator that shows you the battery state.

If you wanting them for just small home use like building furniture its worth checking out Lidl stuff comes in next week £40 for a drill kit, they sell spare batteries regularly but you can also get a 3 kits for the price of the Ryobi. They have 3 year warranties on the tools and they have compatible gardening tools.

I like and use Ryobi still have 10+ year old blue Ryobi’s from the days of NiCad. So I have stayed with them keeping what I have going and adding some of their unique ones, like glue guns and nail guns. For heavy duty work I moved my main tools over to Dewalt and have been making uses of their extra quality and power but they did cost far more.

For irregular tools I have some Parkside as they were dirt cheap and I have garden options too.

If I was starting out for home use I would probably go with Lidl’s Parkside. The range comes around eventually, that’s the only down side that they come out on the weekly specials and you can’t plan ahead for them.

Aldi’s equivalent doesn’t seem as well built and they have had 16,18 and 20V which aren’t compatible don’t have charge indicators or proper charging stations
o3mar24th Mar

Thanks mate. Is Ryobi using the same battery tech as seen in that …Thanks mate. Is Ryobi using the same battery tech as seen in that tutorial? Cheers


They've probably changed things up a bit but say if you compare Amazon reviews for the Makita LXT battery (which is a very old design btw) and then look at Ryobi One Plus 5.0ah battery you'll see a lot more variation in reported reviews on the Ryobi batteries. None of that fills me with any confidence that Ryobi has changed re. unmatched cells or inconsistent electronics/ quality control. You have to physically read the 1 to 4 star reviews to get an idea.

There are a lot more reviews, therefore probably a lot more replacement batteries being sold on Amazon for Ryobi but I'm not sure if that's a reflection on where the DIY'ers vs Trade shop or if more people buy Ryobi batteries because they have more tools out there or if the Ryobi's just need replacing more often.

I guess you gotta take pot luck on something.

I agree with Techsniper re. starting out with Parkside for DIY as they are cheap and batteries are dirt cheap, so you can afford to throw away if it breaks which will be more likely during heavy use. There are also some Parkside Performance tools with 5 year warranty. I didn't have any luck with an Einhell generator but as with most Chinese tools, manufacture can be outsourced to different factories all over China.

What's interesting is that some of the 'Ryobi' copy, third party battery manufacturers have a similar mix of Feedback to Ryobi's own so you could always take a punt on them if at the end of the day you trust that the drill itself any good.

Sorry I've not linked to all the Amazon reviews I've looked at but every time I try to post them the HUKD's app says please take out the foreign characters.

FYI Techsniper most 18v and 20v systems are the same thing.

For example Worx is another Chinese manufacturer that renamed their 18v system 20vmax but the 2 are interchangeable, just the good old Chinese trying to make something look better without actually beefing up the spec.
Edited by: "gazdoubleu" 25th Mar 2019
gazdoubleu22nd Mar

I'd prefer a decent branded deal such as this, more torque, faster speed …I'd prefer a decent branded deal such as this, more torque, faster speed and lighter without that clunky battery for just a few quid more.


They can fail though like everything.

I used to have 1,4ah Ryobi NiCd batteries and they were still going strong 8 years later (maybe a bit down on staying power of course).

I moved over to original Ryobi Lithium batteries (4.0ah & 5ah) and one of the 5.0Ah completely died while charging after less than 18 months, with very little use.

Luckily as I had bought it from Amazon, I had a replacement next day.
techsniper23 h, 25 m ago

So more money for less batteries and that one is reduced as it under the …So more money for less batteries and that one is reduced as it under the old branding great! The Hikoki with 2x 5AH is £230If you want a nuanced discussion it’s out their but lumping anything Chinese in with Chineseum isn’t the way to get it, just about every brand is either part built or fully built in china. China makes some complete rubbish and then it also manufactures for all major brands in all fields to European standards. Are in general Ryobi overpriced yes for their market spot in the UK when you look at the prices in the USA, but they have no real competition in the UK and they are still cheaper than the traditional trade tools. They are still a very good option for any home user. Currently anyone starting out for home uses should look at Lidl’s range. Its rebranded Einhell tools, so German design most likely built in china. Good range of units and the batteries are consistent and compatible, you just have the disadvantage of them only being available when they are in store so no emergency fix purchases. But hey what do I know.


screwfix.com/p/hikoki-dv18dgl-jrz-18v-5-0ah-li-ion-multi-volt-cordless-combi-drill/934fj?source=aw&awc=1228_1553532233_63d828b0ea37fdf0eff1cb35b73dc718&utm_source=affiliatewindow&utm_medium=affiliate&utm_campaign=Communities+%26+UGC&utm_content=TextLink&utm_term=47868

Still not a lot more for your favoured 5ah and yes it's on offer but so is the Ryobi. Personally I don't want big heavy clunky tools especially in awkward areas like roof spaces when the 3ah charges so fast
Edited by: "gazdoubleu" 25th Mar 2019
gazdoubleu25/03/2019 16:48

Here you go bud, well worth the extra for professional quality if you must …Here you go bud, well worth the extra for professional quality if you must have 5ahscrewfix.com/p/hikoki-dv18dgl-jrz-18v-5-0ah-li-ion-multi-volt-cordless-combi-drill/934fj?source=aw&awc=1228_1553532233_63d828b0ea37fdf0eff1cb35b73dc718&utm_source=affiliatewindow&utm_medium=affiliate&utm_campaign=Communities+%26+UGC&utm_content=TextLink&utm_term=47868



That's a good deal but it's the same company as make Ryobi tools
Edited by: "JoeLennox" 25th Mar 2019
JoeLennox28 m ago

That's a good deal but it's the same company as make Ryobi tools


Hitachi-Koki is nothing to do with Techtronic, that said even if it was it's still Pro stuff for a little over Ryobi DIY price.
JoeLennox25/03/2019 17:00

That's a good deal but it's the same company as make Ryobi tools


But the Ryobi isn't available?
Edited by: "dvdvicar" 25th Mar 2019
dvdvicar2 h, 5 m ago

But the Ryobi isn't available?


These Ryobi deals are old and local only now.
Comparing the top model of one brand and the bottom of another. Less torque, plastic chuck, more cost, smaller range and the range they have is higher quality and cost… just what the average person considering Ryobi needs when they move in to a platform.

At no point did I say Hikoki would be a bad buy for the right user but you did bluntly call Ryobi Chinese junk which is just false no amount of finding almost close products rows back from that silly statement.
techsniper13 h, 0 m ago

Comparing the top model of one brand and the bottom of another. Less …Comparing the top model of one brand and the bottom of another. Less torque, plastic chuck, more cost, smaller range and the range they have is higher quality and cost… just what the average person considering Ryobi needs when they move in to a platform. At no point did I say Hikoki would be a bad buy for the right user but you did bluntly call Ryobi Chinese junk which is just false no amount of finding almost close products rows back from that silly statement.


Where was this blunt Ryobi Chinese junk comment then lol?

My point was, and remains, that there's Professional stuff that's built to last for years and take the abuse that the trade give it for similar prices to your overpriced poorer quality Ryobi kit.

You're splitting hairs, next you'll be telling me I have to spec a drill with blue lights around the chuck to make a valid comparison. I've never ever broken a plastic chuck btw and there's plenty of bits of hard plastic that could get broken on the Ryobi. Quality of the gearbox and bearings is far more important.

I'm at least talking drills vs drills you're going off piste with your "Ryobi range" comments all of which use expensive batteries of disputable quality.

I don't really care that you probably have a cordless inflator to blow up your airbed, that's what Parkside tools are for, for a lot less money and some with 2 years more warranty.

You've even moved to DeWalt, says it all really.
Edited by: "gazdoubleu" 26th Mar 2019
In your first comment about this i.e. Ryobi you state

That Chinese tools lie and overstate, dubious quality, are hit and miss and you prefer a decent branded tool i.e. Ryobi aren’t a decent brand.

Now for the many no name eBay specials your right but TTI and Ryobi have been building reliable products for their market sector for decades.

Pulling up plastic chucks is not splitting hairs it’s one of the key cost savings all brands have for their low end sale specials to get someone in to their range and battery platform just that Ryobi’s base entry kit is around £70 not £150

On cordless tool, the wider range matters unless you are the 1% who will never buy another cordless tool ever again after a drill. Hikoki’s is a great range but it’s clearly a pro range with far higher prices than a home user would be considering.

Glad you agree that Parkside is a good option for the home user cheap, functional and 3 year warranties too.

Yes I went DeWALT because I wanted/needed a 3 mode, cordless, compact/sub compact SDS. I went DeWALT because they make one and Ryobi doesn’t, it wasn’t an issue of quality or cost they don’t have a ridiculously small, powerful SDS. I’m sure their full-sized one would do its job fine but it’s full sized, and it wasn’t picked on cost given the increased cost of the DeWALT

It’s almost like using or recommending the right product for the right use case and in this case Drill kits are the entry point to a system.
techsniper26th Mar

In your first comment about this i.e. Ryobi you state That Chinese tools …In your first comment about this i.e. Ryobi you state That Chinese tools lie and overstate, dubious quality, are hit and miss and you prefer a decent branded tool i.e. Ryobi aren’t a decent brand. Now for the many no name eBay specials your right but TTI and Ryobi have been building reliable products for their market sector for decades. Pulling up plastic chucks is not splitting hairs it’s one of the key cost savings all brands have for their low end sale specials to get someone in to their range and battery platform just that Ryobi’s base entry kit is around £70 not £150 On cordless tool, the wider range matters unless you are the 1% who will never buy another cordless tool ever again after a drill. Hikoki’s is a great range but it’s clearly a pro range with far higher prices than a home user would be considering. Glad you agree that Parkside is a good option for the home user cheap, functional and 3 year warranties too. Yes I went DeWALT because I wanted/needed a 3 mode, cordless, compact/sub compact SDS. I went DeWALT because they make one and Ryobi doesn’t, it wasn’t an issue of quality or cost they don’t have a ridiculously small, powerful SDS. I’m sure their full-sized one would do its job fine but it’s full sized, and it wasn’t picked on cost given the increased cost of the DeWALT It’s almost like using or recommending the right product for the right use case and in this case Drill kits are the entry point to a system.


I get ya.



For £35 more, "the right product for the right use"

37349606.jpg
Edited by: "gazdoubleu" 28th Mar 2019
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