|Item Weight||4.9 pounds|
|Product Dimensions||10.3 x 8.6 x 3.1 inches|
|Item model number||ZRP300|
|Warranty Description||One Year Warranty|
Factory-Reconditioned Ryobi ZRP300 One+ Nailer/Stapler
We don't know when or if this item will be back in stock.
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- Brad nail size: 3/4" up to 1-1/4"
- Staple size: 1/4" up to 9/16" (3/8" crown width)
- Easy to load magazine accepts up to 100 brad nails or 84 staples
- Front activation pin on the magazine helps prevent accidental firing
- Overmold grip for increased user comfort
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From the Manufacturer
Top Customer Reviews
The tool feels heavy, even w/o the battery attached, which could be an indication of quality. Long battery life is also a plus, after firing over one hundred brads/staples, The compact lithium battery charged in about 10 minutes, apparently the work didn't drain the battery very much. The complaints I've read about the tool's penetration, is likely the same thing I experienced w/ the first few shots, the handler has to hold the tool firmly to the work piece while engaging & firing, or maybe they just got a bad one. So far mine has shot perfectly even into hardwood.
I bought this to replace a 20 year old plug in stapler that failed. I've had very good luck with Ryobi over the years: I have their normal and 90 degree screwdriver / drills, and I love them. I build shelves, framed a storage room in my cellar, put up insulation, etc. I needed to put up some screening and heavy wire mesh up in the attic to prevent birds and squirrels from getting in through the vents. Attic access is difficult, and dragging power wires from one end to the other is a real pain.
With a battery, this thing weighs over 6 lbs; maybe I'm a sissy, but using this in a crawl space over my head for an hour was exhausting. You press the trigger, it grinds for maybe 3/4 second, and then fires the staple. Worse yet, the safety interlock - obviously designed by the legal dept and not a carpenter - makes it very difficult to aim when putting up 5/8 mesh: I put 30 % of the staples into the hole instead of over the wire. The safety interlock requires the head to be flat against whatever you're stapling: the 18 gauge wire mesh sometimes created enough distance that it wouldn't fire.
This unit had the strength to put the 5/8 inch staples into new 2x4s, but struggled with wood from the 1950s (to keep things in perspective, old wood is very solid).
I will be putting up insulation in the cellar at some point, which will require a lot of stapling into old wood. From previous experience (had it not died), my cheapo electric would have fit the bill perfectly. Not sure what I'm going to do, since current electric staplers all seem to have low ratings and I can't justify the expense of going pneumatic.
I will be finishing my current project with a hand stapler.
No clue how it works with brads. Didn't try.
I could use it or P301 for running staples around loose upholstery on your chair or sofa. BUT I would not use it for lumber work: wood, hardwood, plywood, or MDF. Too weak! Use compressor staplers instead.
I used this on my boat trailer, to put staples through new carpeting on the bunks, then again to put plastic tarps over the boat in the winter. The stapler takes some practice. It's very fast and useful for high-volume stapling when your hand would get tired from a hand-operated stapler, and in the boat yard I don't have access to compressed air for an air powered stapler, so I think this was the right device for my job. It took a lot of practice to get staples to go in flush with the surface, and you really have to push hard. IMO this device is NOT for anything that has to look pretty when done. As a brad nailer, it's not a good performer.
PROS: I've probably driven about 400 staples. With practice, most staples go in all the way. Its fast, and for my boat covering and carpeting jobs it was a good choice. Despite others' experience, I NEVER had a jam. You have to press very firmly on the surface, and the target has to be well supported or the staple will not drive in. For a 400-staple job, a hand-operated stapler would probably cause operator fatigue. For these jobs, I WOULD purchase this again.
CONS: Even after 400 staples, many still don't go in and just get bent.
As a brad nailer: first, it's specified for up to 16 ga brads, but these will not fit the magazine. Using 18 ga 1-1/4" I can rarely get the brads to go in flush, and have to finish the job with a hammer. Again, it's essential to have the target firmly supported on a sawhorse or similar.
I think most people will do better with a simple hand operated stapler, or a compressed air device.
Most Recent Customer Reviews
The stapler is a good tool. It is heavier than a hand or air driven stapler, and the drive pin has to be in the right position or it will not drive the staple. Read morePublished 8 months ago by Ross Prough
This is one of the best purchases I have ever made in a power tool. I was aware of the negatives of other reviewers when I purchased the product, (that the ZRP300 did not have the... Read morePublished 11 months ago by Doug Parris
The tool won't seat 1" brads or crown staples into pine boards as warranted. Very disappointing. Maybe lube or breakin will correct this problem. Read morePublished 12 months ago by doug
This device is a big, heavy replacement for a hand-powered staple gun. At that, it succeeds - upholstery should be easy with it, and if you struggle to get your hand around the... Read morePublished 16 months ago by Ian G.
Jams frequently. Has to be a totally flat surface or it will not discharge.Published 18 months ago by Ruth A Cunningham
I got this to replace manual staplers, I haven't had to use it but I have had luck with other Ryobi tools.Published 19 months ago by FJV