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  • Milwaukee 48-25-1501 1-1/2-Inch Bit with 7/16-Inch Shank Selfeed Bit
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Milwaukee 48-25-1501 1-1/2-Inch Bit with 7/16-Inch Shank Selfeed Bit

2 customer reviews

List Price: $31.20
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  • For all types of construction
  • Large, wide throat design
  • Self- feeding screw point
  • Diameter 1-1/2-Inch
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Product Description

Product Description

Many Electricians and Plumbers rely on Milwaukee's Selfeed Bits for large hole drilling in wood. The inside cutting plane shaves the hole radius for clean smooth holes without pressure. A removable, replaceable feed screw draws the bit into the gummiest of woods effortlessly. A hex shank provides a secure gripping surface for the drill chuck. The bit is coated with a rust inhibitor. Available in 1 inch, 1-1/8 inch, 1-1/4 inch, 1-3/8 inch, 1-1/2 inch, 1-3/4 inch, 2 inch, 2-1/8 inch, 2-1/4 inch, 2-9/16 inch, 3 inch, 3-5/8 inch and 4-5/8 inch diameters. Use Feed Screw 48-28-6870, Socket Wrench 49-96-0060 and Set Screw 06-83-2625 on diameters less than 3inches. One per package.FEATURES: 1-1/2 in. bit diameter. 7/16 in. hex shank. Removable and replaceable feed screw. Cutting edges can be resharpened

From the Manufacturer

Has removable and replaceable feed screws. Two feed screws furnished with each bit. Feed screw provides fast, effortless feeding even in gummy woods. Inside cutting plane shaves hole radius for clean, smooth holes without pressure. Bits has a 7/16 hex shank


Product Information

Technical Details
Part Number 48-25-1501
Product Dimensions5.1 x 2.1 x 2.1 inches
California residentsClick here for Proposition 65 warning
Item model number48-25-1501
Size1-1/2-Inch
MaterialSTEEL
Item Package Quantity1
Batteries Included?No
Batteries Required?No
  
Additional Information
ASINB00002249U
Best Sellers Rank #583,436 in Home Improvement (See top 100)
Shipping Weight6.4 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
Domestic Shipping Currently, item can be shipped only within the U.S. and to APO/FPO addresses. For APO/FPO shipments, please check with the manufacturer regarding warranty and support issues.
International Shipping This item is not eligible for international shipping. Learn More
Date First AvailableNovember 8, 1999
  
Warranty & Support

Product Warranty: For warranty information about this product, please click here
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

13 of 14 people found the following review helpful By Curtis Mcqueen on June 18, 2000
An HVAC friend of mine recommended Milwaukee's series of big selfeed bits for the do-it-myself job of retrofitting a radiant, underfloor heating system in our 112-year-old one-room schoolhouse. I like to learn how the pros do things, and as every professional electrician and plumber must know already, these bits work great, but with at least one limitation. Running the tubing for our underfloor radiant heat requires drilling many holes through old 2 1/2" joists and the blocking between them. I began the job yesterday and, I'm afraid, got a little carried away. With a powerful right-angle drill, the bit seemed to stop at nothing and the work went fast. The selfeed tip pulled my 1 1/2" cutter through effortlessly, and to finish off a hole (once the tip punched through and lost its grip) all that was needed was a little pressure from me. The holes were clean, and the chips were everywhere! Nothing would stop this bit, I thought. Little did I know that old-fashioned cut nails had been used to nail down a 1950's plywood subfloor. I soon found one of those nails with my bit, and thinking this thing would go through anything, I waited patiently for it to chew up the nail and spit it out with the chips. Soon I found myself wrestling with the drill, pushing harder and harder, going in from the other side for a counterattack, giving up, trying again, and then finally admitting to myself that the "threads" had been destroyed on the selfeed tip. The nail sat square in the middle of the hole, unbent and barely scratched. Milwaukee sells their bits with an extra tip so when this kind of thing happens work may go on. But being who I am, I soon had the second tip ruined and the job only 40% done. And there's no drilling without that tip. I tried. No go.Read more ›
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7 of 9 people found the following review helpful By El Gallinazo on July 31, 2004
Regarding the other review - as a plumber in the Virgin islands, I know full well that not only will these bits not eat nails, they are wrecked by them. Cut nails are a much harder and less maliable steel than a regular nail, and also a much harder steel than these bits, which are not carbide. I try to take care not to hit nails when using them. It ruins their cutting edge in seconds. Fortunatle they can be resharpened with a Dremel quickly and I always keep one handy in my truck.

If I cannot avoid a nail, I switch to a bimetal hole saw. While the Selfeed is really a Forstner and planes out the whole hole, a hole saw makes it a lot easier to cut around the nail, and these bits are rated for metal as well (although cut nails will probably rip their teeth off). The downside of the hole saw is that most only drill to two inches, and they are much, much slower than Selfeeds. Also, it's tedious to extract the wood core after each hole. A pro keeps both and keeps his eyes open.
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