|Item Weight||5.5 pounds|
|Product Dimensions||12 x 12 x 15 inches|
|Item model number||NV50AP3|
|Item Package Quantity||1|
|Warranty Description||30 day Money back gaurantee and 5 year warranty|
Hitachi NV50AP3 1-1/4-Inch to 2-Inch Cap Nailer
We don't know when or if this item will be back in stock.
- Enter your model number to make sure this fits.
- Weighs just 5.5-pounds (20-percent lighter than NV50AP2)
- Tool-free depth adjustment and 360-degree, adjustable exhaust
- Translucent cap and nail magazine makes it easy to see how many caps and fasteners remain
- Drives nails and caps in tandem for a better hold and operates at 70-120-PSI
- Comes with a 5-year limited warranty
- Weighs just 5.5 pounds (20% lighter than NV50AP2)
- Tool free depth adjustment; 360 degree exhaust feature directs any way you want
Customers Who Viewed This Item Also Viewed
The NV50AP3 was designed to be a workshop and job site pleaser. It features selective actuation that lets you switch from sequential to bump firing with no additional parts or tools to make the change; and it offers a tool-free depth adjustment for real flexibility when you're fastening a variety of materials with different densities. This model comes ready-made with Hitachi's exceptional balance and a completely adjustable 360-degree exhaust system -- so dust and debris are cast away from your face and out of your work area. The NV50AP3 also gives you a clear view of your magazine, so you can tell at a glance when your fasteners are running low.
The NV50AP3 holds up to 350 nails or caps at a time in its side-loading magazine, and it operates at 70-120 psi. It accepts fasteners from 7/8 to 2 inches in size. It takes full round head-wire collation nails, and caps that are plastic/plastic or steel/tape.
What's in the box:
Hitachi cap nailer, safety glasses.
Top Customer Reviews
Now when it came to selecting this tool over the comparable tools from Paslode, Bostitch, and SpotNails, I truly wanted a less expensive tool than this, but when it came down to the features I wanted, it really was a race between Bostitch and Hitachi. Paslode and SpotNails use staples instead of a small nail for fastening their caps and when it comes to holding material to a building in the wind, staples WILL NOT DO IT. (some manufacturers specifically forbid the use of staples for their products too.) So why choose the Hitachi over the more compact Bostitch? Two words, hourly labor. This tool is designed as a labor saving device. By pneumatically fastening cap nails, you can drive hundreds of properly seated caps in the same time that it takes to drive loose cap nails with the same coverage. I would say it is easily 5 to 1, so this is a big deal in labor savings. The other labor saving feature of this gun is that there are the same number of caps and nails for each load. Even with a few misfires, the ratio is never very far off, but what is the real waste? A few pennies worth of nails and caps, or the minutes it takes a guy to load nails, shoot until he is out of caps, stop, load caps, shoot until he is out of nails, stop, load nails, and so on. (Hint: the waster is the guy starting and stopping every 3 minutes to reload...) It is far better to load a coil of nails and roll of caps, shoot them all, then reload them all and repeat.Read more ›
Most Recent Customer Reviews
Pretty disappointed in this gun for the amount of money I spent on it. Shoots like garbage, jams up every 3rd or 4th nail. Hitachi has really let me down on this onePublished 13 months ago by Schurz09
Cap nailer worked great as advertised. It is definitely a used item, but performed smoothly and without a glitch .Published on May 30, 2014 by Steve luke
Bought this gun and four boxes of nails/caps for my roofing crew, ended up being the biggest piece of junk I have ever had the privilege to use. I adjusted psi. Read morePublished on October 17, 2010 by nathankluke
Am ordering 3rd box of caps and nails. As long as you keep nail rolls straight, and dont fold over edges of cap spools, it will fire as fast as you can place and pull trigger.Published on May 12, 2010 by Marty Glazebrook