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Looking for really compact/delicate cordless screw driver

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  • Looking for really compact/delicate cordless screw driver

    I canít find any cordless driver for small size screws like the ones used in delicate electronic equipments. I looked everywhere but the only one available, or at lease listed are the ones you would get from home depot and the rest. Even at low torque, they are still too powerful for the job.

    This is an example of bit driver set that I would like to drive, any hints?

  • #2
    OK, how about this one: http://www.radioshack.com/product.as...5Fid=64%2D2973




    .


    Seriuosly, why not that on? Oh. I get it, it's not powered. Get one of those small Makita screwdrivers with adjustable torque setting...that's what I use.

    I'm looking for one now...

    Like this: http://makita.com/Cordless_Item_View.asp?id=41


    Something like is probably the smallest you'll find, but probably junk: http://cgi.ebay.com/ws/eBayISAPI.dll...339050380&rd=1

    This one is "lithium ion battery" powered (WOW!): http://cgi.ebay.com/ws/eBayISAPI.dll...935678004&rd=1

    Allright, one more: http://cgi.ebay.com/ws/eBayISAPI.dll...sPageName=WDVW
    AtmosUSA.biz, E-Cig Mods
    "A great smoking alternative"

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    • #3
      Thanks for the effort. What I am looking for should be light, real compact, less than 1" in diameter with low torque. I will be using it on delicate electronic devices. I know it is out there but can't find it unless it has other name or listed for specific applications.

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      • #4
        There's got to be a pneumatic screwdriver that fits those specs. It might be a little pricy, plus you'll need an air compressor to run it.
        http://www.aimco-global.com/catfeatu...ubcatky=624065
        Or try Ebay for used tools.

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        • #5
          I think your best bet is a milwaukee 2.4 screwdriver:
          http://www.mytoolstore.com/milwauke/6546.html
          very low torqe, uses standard bits
          '95 2 door Yukon

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          • #6
            Hmm... why not the old fashioned way? Use your hands. Nothin' like good ol' fashioned hard(?) work...
            Tidder

            Try RevFE
            The best resurrected frontend I've ever used, period.


            I Wish I could ban people

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            • #7
              Originally posted by Twopoint
              I think your best bet is a milwaukee 2.4 screwdriver:
              http://www.mytoolstore.com/milwauke/6546.html
              very low torqe, uses standard bits
              looks promising, it has an attachment for smaller bits, I'll give them a call.

              Thanks all for your input.

              Originally posted by Tidder
              Hmm... why not the old fashioned way? Use your hands. Nothin' like good ol' fashioned hard(?) work...
              It is a valid statement......if all you got is time

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              • #8
                Originally posted by kingtut
                It is a valid statement......if all you got is time
                Man, you must have a lot of little screws to screw...
                Tidder

                Try RevFE
                The best resurrected frontend I've ever used, period.


                I Wish I could ban people

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                • #9
                  I used that milwauke all day everyday when I worked for a company called DTN. They are light and the torque can be adjusted down to almost nothing. Great tool.
                  7" Lilli TS, Soyo K7VME, Semperon 2200, 160GB Maxtor, 512mb PC3200, Deluo GPS, Panasonic Slim DVD/CD RW, Linksys WMP545G , Opus 150w, XMDirect, XP Pro, FP, IG [XXXXXXXXX-] 90%
                  ATVMS.com

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