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Makita DHP482Z 18V Li-Ion LXT Combi Drill – Batteries and Charger Not Included

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Makita DHP482Z 18V Li-Ion LXT Combi Drill – Batteries and Charger Not Included
Makita DHP482Z 18V Li-Ion LXT Combi Drill – Batteries and Charger Not Included

Description

  • Keyless chuck
  • 21 torque settings plus Drill mode
  • Maximum Capacity in masonry 13mm
  • Maximum Capacity in steel 13mm
  • Maximum Capacity in wood 38mm
  • 1 year manufacturer warranty with a further 2 years when registered within 30 days of purchase. This guarantee does not apply where non-genuine or recommended parts or accessories are fitted to the tool. The use of non-genuine or compatible batteries and chargers with Makita Tools will invalidate the Makita guarantee for our tools.

Additional information

Specification: Makita DHP482Z 18V Li-Ion LXT Combi Drill – Batteries and Charger Not Included

Body
Size

‎Small

Specification
Manufacturer

Part Number

Product Dimensions

‎21.3 x 8.8 x 25.2 cm, 1.13 Kilograms

Batteries

‎Lithium ion batteries required.

Item model number

‎DHP482Z

Colour

Material

‎Plastic, Metal

Power Source

‎Battery Powered

Voltage

‎18 Volts

Maximum power

‎460 Watts

Torque

‎62 Newton Meters

Item Package Quantity

‎1

Number Of Pieces

‎1

Sound level

‎93 dB

Speed

‎1900 RPM

Included Components

‎1 x Makita DHP482Z

Batteries included

‎No

Batteries Required

‎Yes

Battery description

‎Lithium-Ion

Item Weight

‎1.13 kg

Reviews (4)

4 reviews for Makita DHP482Z 18V Li-Ion LXT Combi Drill – Batteries and Charger Not Included

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  1. Dr. Nicholas M. Hacking

    My old Makita rechargeable drill used NiCd batteries and had got to the point that it would just about drill one hole in brick, or six holes in 1/2″ wood, and then need a day to recharge. Time to buy a new drill.

    I bought a hefty Makita impact driver recently and so have a charger and batteries: I looked for the cheapest compatible Makita drill that I could find … this is it. For the money, I’m delighted. I haven’t managed to stall it yet and I wish I’d moved up to lithium battery powered equipment long before now.

    It’s light and powerful and it has a badge on the side that says “Makita” so I can pretend that I know what I’m doing with DIY jobs.

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  2. Lee C

    I feel I can review this item with the utmost confidence because even though I’ve only just purchased this one, these are issued to us at work and I use mine daily.

    It’s a really good bit of kit. Not perfect (despite the 5 stars…perhaps 4.5 would have been more apt) but not too far off for what it is. Obviously, you won’t get the power of an high-end corded hammer drill, nor will you get the compactness of it’s smaller screwdriver cousin. What you do get though is a really good all-rounder.

    There is an hammer option, which is actually quite powerful (in fact, I’ve also bought a new 18v Dewalt drill recently and I find the hammer option to be more powerful on this). It will drill relatively easily into all but the hardest of materials. I would have said ALL until recently, when I was on the verge of tears trying to hang a gate post on a wall of Accrington brick, which, of course, just laughed at me. No doubt you’d ask why not just go for the mortar joint’s…well that was what the…

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  3. Alex

    Where to start ….

    I own a DTD152 impact driver and a DHP453 combi drill alongside other Makita tools. I found the impact driver a bit too powerful on occasions (especially for smaller screws) so thought getting a single drill somewhere in between the two tools above so that I would only need to lug one around with me.

    There is no question the hammer action of the 482 is better than the 453. On paper another 20Nm and the test drill I did on an old flag stone definitely proved it to be a step up

    However, for larger diameter/longer screws it feels wanting against the 152. It obviously would being a much lower power device.

    So, what do I do? I will definitely flog the 453 on an internet auction site and had intended to do the same with the 152. Think I’ll wait a bit and see how the 482 performs in the real world before bidding it a fond farewell

    The 482 is a good compromise re length at 208mm. (152 = 187mm, 453 = 240mm) It also DOESN’T feel heavy and DOES feel balanced in the hand.

    Got a…

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  4. Dylan Prirchard

    Great General purpose drill I got this to work alongside my older DHP456 which in itself is a great drill after 4 years of a lot lf work the Chuck is starting to play up, (will get a replacement in time as they are fairly inexpensive) this got me looking at Bare body drills as I have a Pair of batteries this model DHP482Z came up as great Value for money and is an updated version of my older one, its got a little more torque and a few more RPM’s they look fairly similar and have the same body shape which is great, perfect fit into the old case,
    Its got the addition of 2 Led work lights which is better as with the older drill the Chuck would cast a shadow over exactly the tip of the drill bit.
    Superb piece of kit ( it’s a brushed model, that’s fine as I have a spair set of brushes, they are only cheap anyway and I haven’t had to replace them in 4 years of fairly decent use.)
    For the price absolutely Superb.

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