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  • Campbell Hausfeld HVLP Turbine Paint Sprayer - 4 PSI, 0.06 GPM, Model# HV2002
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Campbell Hausfeld HVLP Turbine Paint Sprayer - 4 PSI, 0.06 GPM, Model# HV2002


Price: $251.00 & FREE Shipping
In Stock.
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  • 2-stage turbine assist HVLP paint sprayer (no compressor needed)
  • 54 CFM
  • Durable construction delivers consistent coverage
  • Metal pattern adjustment for round, vertical, or horizontal spray patterns
  • Metal air flow control can adjust pattern from 1/4in. to 6in.
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3 new from $249.99


Product Information

Technical Details
Part Number HV2002
Item Weight20 pounds
Product Dimensions20 x 11.8 x 13.5 inches
Item model numberHV2002
Item Package Quantity1
  
Additional Information
ASINB0000223PD
Best Sellers Rank #101,543 in Home Improvement (See top 100)
Shipping Weight16 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
Date First AvailableApril 23, 2007
  
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Product Description

Amazon.com

The Campbell Hausfeld high-volume low-pressure sprayer is ideal for trim, furniture, crafts, and cabinet walls. With an 85-percent transfer efficiency, this sprayer sprays a high volume (54 cfm) at low pressure (4 psi) so more paint reaches the painting surface. It sprays a variety of materials, including latex, oil-based, stain, waterborne, lacquer, and varnish. This sprayer also works great for woodworking, metalworking, plant maintenance, or other applications where professionals need a fine finish. It features a two-stage tangential bypass turbine/motor for precision painting performance. The spray gun comes with a 3-year limited warranty.

What's in the Box
Spray gun, two-stage tangential bypass turbine/motor, two needle and nozzle sets, 15-foot hose, wrench, viscosity stick, cleaning brush, and gun wrench.

Product Description

Campbell Hausfeld 2-stage High Volume, Low Pressure (HVLP) Turbine Paint Sprayer is ideal for refinishing equipment, staining furniture and painting small- to medium-sized interiors or exteriors. No compressor needed to get a fine finish with low overspray, making it ideal for painting trim, interior walls, furniture, crafts and cabinets. U.S.A. Flow (GPM): 0.06, Paint Capacity (gal.): 1 quart, Volts: 120, Hose Length (ft.): 15, Max. PSI: 4

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

3.9 out of 5 stars
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See all 25 customer reviews
Summary, I have a CH compressor, an airless sprayer and this HVLP.
P. MSakamoto
You can adjust the spray pattern from vertical to horizontal to round by turning the nozzle.
Clark Griswold
I've never used a paint sprayer before but found this very easy to use.
Chris Regan

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

218 of 226 people found the following review helpful By P. MSakamoto VINE VOICE on November 11, 1999
I purchased the CH HVLP sprayer as an alternative to a compressor plus gun setup for spraying clear finishes as well as interior trim paint. The previous CH products that I had purchased had been great. This one has been a great disappointment.
First, the transfer of material to the surface being painted appears to be about as inefficient as a normal high pressure sprayer. This is especially true when spraying higher viscosity coatings that require more airflow in order to move them. The second issue is the fineness of the spray pattern. This unit produces a pretty rough and uneven pattern compared with other units. The air supply hose is a real handicap as it is not only too stiff for easy use, but it has a really nasty chemical smell that just doesn't go away.
Summary, I have a CH compressor, an airless sprayer and this HVLP. I can reccommend the first two without hesitation. This last is just not worth it. Get a Fuji, Apollo or perhaps the top of the line Wagner. They are all $500 or more, but at least they do the job.
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60 of 63 people found the following review helpful By Michael J. Murphy on November 9, 2000
I am so impressed with this product and I too am surprised by the not so great reviews. I have a feeling that the people who don't like this product are people who have significant experience with other paint sprayers . . . People who like to thin the paint, tweak knobs, make adjustments, etc., etc., etc. This is a ($) paint sprayer. . . it doesn't have a lot of knobs and whistles and probably isn't very forgiving in some respects (compared to ($) paint sprayers).
This was my first time ever using a paint sprayer. I read through the manual, (especially the part where it specifically says to not mess with anything), poured in the paint . . . and I was off spraying (I didn't need to thin the paint!). There is only one knob to adjust the volume of paint that is coming out . . that's all that I needed. It worked great and the finish is smooth and even (I painted my veneer kitchen cabinets using a BIN primer and an Alkyd based semi-gloss).
This is the perfect paint sprayer for the do it yourselfer. Just RTFM and don't mess with anything. Also, pick paints that don't require thinning (the one's I used specifically stated that you shouldn't thin it . . . RTFM)
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53 of 56 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on June 29, 2000
I do not understand the poor reviews that this product apparently has received. I purchased an HV2000 in 1994 to paint the maple kitchen cabinets I had just made and installed in my house and to avoid the huge overspray that my conventional high pressure spray system would have given.
After one undercoat and two finish coats of oil-base enamel, I had a product that was as smooth as glass and one that was considerably better than my conventional spray system would have given.
I have since used this HVLP to paint my garage (I installed Hardy plank)with equally good results. (The neighbors would have objected to the huge overspay of conventional systems; painters in this neighborhood normally use brushes.)
Note: I use oil-based paint exclusively and thin according to the manufacturer's recommendations.
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68 of 73 people found the following review helpful By D. Obenland on January 23, 2000
I own this sprayer and it is not woth the money. You cannot get a fine spray pattern from this unit. The air cap is poorly machined and the turbine does not supply enough CFM. Spend more money and get an Accuspray system.
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35 of 36 people found the following review helpful By Chris Regan on April 13, 2002
I started a started a project of painting my kitchen cabinets with rollers and brushes. I had 2/3rds of the primer on and just gave up, it was too time-consuming and difficult. I logged on, found this paint sprayer and have just completed the project. I've never used a paint sprayer before but found this very easy to use. Only one knob to control the flow and a trigger to spray. Very easy. The paint applied beautifully and it looks professional. I was worried about runs in the paint, but it rarely happened; only if the sprayer got too close. I used if for both latex and oil-based enamel. At first the oil-based paint would not come out. I discovered I was not thinning the paint enough. It is easy to disassemble and clean. I am never going back to brushes and rollers.
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32 of 33 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on July 27, 2003
I am an amateur woodworker (I like to design and build Scandinavian style furniture) who also does many improvement projects around the home. I subscribe to the philosophy of "why pay someone when I can do it myself." So, sometimes projects take longer than originally planned (and I occasionally get in a little hot water with my wife). I purchased this sprayer not knowing what to expect, but not wanting to spend [lots of money]for a tool that will definitely NOT get daily use in my shop. I have been pleasantly surprised by the quality of this sprayer. I have been spraying mostly latex paint to date, and this is the first HVLP spray system that I have been able to play with, and I have gotten good results with little sags, runs or drips. The transfer rate could be quicker, but that's the reason why you would spend two and one-half to three times as much for a commercial quality system.
When first applying the latex, the paint surface appears "mottled", but smoothes out rather well in the drying process. Though not totally smooth (don't plan on painting your car with this gun), it has that "sprayed-on" look that is much more attractive than either brush marks or what you get from a roller or mini-roller (though a mini roller used to be me weapon of choice). I would recommend that you thin your latex paint with a product by the Flood Company called Floetrol, this is a latex paint conditioner that I have gotten excellent results with in comparison to thinning with water. Flood also makes a thinner for oil-based paints called Penetrol, but I have not yet used it.
I wish that Campbell Hausfeld supplied a funnel to measure the proper viscosity of what you wish to spray (like you get with a Wagner airless paint sprayer), this is my biggest complaint about the tool.
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