|Item Weight||6.6 pounds|
|Product Dimensions||7.9 x 7.9 x 7.9 inches|
|Item Package Quantity||1|
Lukcase Floor Drill Press Stand Table for Drill Workbench Repair Tool Clamp for Drilling Collet,drill Press Table
|Price:||$55.99 & FREE Shipping|
- Enter your model number to make sure this fits.
- Electric drill in the picture is NOT included.Base: Cast Iron Base, NOT aluminum, Base ONLY weights around 4.2lb
- 0-90 Degree rotable to drill slant hole.
- Original Clamping range:44mm,and it could be adjusted to be from 27.5mm to 43.6mm
- Working stroke：60mm, Down stroke：6cm
- Copper plug readjustment to confirm the precison and durable.Precise graduation:transparent pointer,spacing fuctuion
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Type: Iron Bottom Bracket Min- Max Clamp : 38-43mm
Main Rod : 25*400mm Size : 400*155*155mm
Trip: 60mm (50mm is most suitable for long time work) Base: Cast Iron Base
Quantity: 1x Drill Bracket
Features: 90Degree rotable to drill slant hole.
Copper plug readjustment to confirm the precision and durable.
Precise graduation, transparent pointer, spacing function.
Note: The jaws specifications 38-43mm, comes with adapter sleeve can take about 38-43mm. Please amount under before making your drill size.
If the drill can be slightly smaller cut yourself some piece of cardboard or rubber mat, if your drill size larger than the jaws (more than 43mm), then do not buy it. Package includes:
1 pc of drill stand (electric drill in the picture is NOT included)
Top customer reviews
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1. The column tube is too flimsy for the weight of a hand drill (mine is a 8.5 A DeWalt). Any pressure on the drill results in the out-of-plumb (forward-to-back) deflection of the drill bit of as much as 1/8”.
2. The same lock mechanism which allows for rotating the drill 90 degrees does not allow for setting it perfectly vertical – the drill remains out-of-plumb by a few degrees while the lock is at zero, and there is no more room to rotate the assembly.
3. The clamp is 20 mil too wide to hold the standard 43mm drill without having to use one of the enclosed plastic inserts. And then the thinnest provided plastic insert is still way too thick, making it a royal pain to mount the drill in the clamp. And even when mounted, the plastic insert is not really a good idea for a 1HP motor of the drill.
I packed mine for a return and was ready to ship it back when I decided to look at the alternatives. Well, one can easily find that the only real alternative is a drill mount made by Unitec, and it is literally 6 times the price… I then unpacked this stand and ordered a sturdy thick-walled stainless steel tube for the column to hopefully take care of the deflection (that tube costs nearly as much as this stand), will then also grind out some material out of the 90 degree lock mechanism to allow for maybe a 1/32” of extra travel to be able to position the drill at truly 0 degrees vertically, and then will use some 10 mil copper or similar material instead of the plastic insert for the clamp. These measures combined will hopefully make this stand usable.
I was working on a project that required drilling 224 holes using a 2" forstner bit. I was rebuilding the railing on my log cabin. The holes needed to be perpendicular to the 3 1/2" round rails and sunk to the same depth.
This drill press provided the stable platform for drilling perpendicular holes in the 6' long rails and has a visual depth gauge to drill holes to a similar depth. And it allowed me to use my Milwaukee 1/2" drill, which is a high quality drill that I knew had enough power to drive the 2" forstner bit to the 1 1/2" depth required.
I considered buying a larger bench-top motorized drill press, but I felt I would have difficulty maneuvering these long rails into the drill and I was concerned that cheaper models wouldn't have the power required to turn the forstner bit.
The quality issue that I mentioned previously occurred when I was adjusting the height of the drill over the rail. The mechanism that holds the drill slides on the chrome pole and clamps in place by tightening two bolts using an Allen wrench.
The first issue was that the Allen wrench began to distort the bolt head slot with only moderate pressure. Because I was afraid to put too much pressure when tightening these bolts, the drill moved up on the pole when I applied downward pressure on the press handle. When I tried again to tighten the bolts the threads on both of them stripped (see picture). My solution was to replace these two bolts with good quality stainless steel bolts from the local hardware store. I highly recommend that you do this before you use this drill press.
The quality of these bolts, or lack there of, makes me believe that this drill press is made from low quality materials and would not hold up in more rigorous applications, such as drilling thicker metal where significant downward force is required.
But it did fit the need I had and was a relatively cheap way to get the control I needed to drill straight holes to a consistent depth.