Jump to content

Leaderboard

Popular Content

Showing content with the highest reputation since 06/25/2020 in all areas

  1. For those interested in adding a cutting guide using a LED or laser, i bought a flexible LED USB light (it has the same outline as a toothbrush) and a USB female to male extension cord and a small USB battery pack (on eBay) and then glued the setup to the top of the blade housing under the blade guard and it works perfectly creating a shadow where the blade will run across the wood. Overall cost was less than $25. I had previously tried a micro laser but mounting it in a good position is really difficult (I had to use Blutac to mount it under the rail housing) and the battery connection is not effective.
    3 points
  2. Welcome to the forum and the crew.
    3 points
  3. Thank you for your service. That is a crazy long history and something to be proud of. You have done more in your career than most people in this country and world have done in a lifetime, which says a lot on it's own. A lot of people like to talk the talk but you have walked the walk and I respect every aspect of that. It's people like you who have made my life easier and can never thank you enough.
    3 points
  4. Despite the subject, I'll try to leave politics out of this. If anyone feels a need to bring them up, please do so respectfully. Over the past few months I've been a fringe player in the recent Inauguration, working to ensure that key pieces melded together while staying out of the big picture and avoiding any direct exposure to the events themselves. This past week saw our schedule flipped as the team and I worked to bring all of the military elements together during a wholly unique transition of power in our Executive Branch of government. I had the honor of being a part of the Inaugural Parade and a bunch Inaugural events years ago, so I know the amount of time, effort, and (let's face it) shenanigans that go along with the formalities during a normal Inauguration. Let's just say that the downsized celebrations were welcome considering the pandemic and the violence that has taken place since last year. As we ramped up to 1200 on Wednesday, I wondered what-if anything-might happen. National Guardsmen were in DC in droves, and when I missed a turn going into work I got to drive past the heavily fortified Capitol (a uniform and proper ID worked wonders, and no, I have no insight as to the Guardsmen since I'm on Active status and there's this whole Posse Comitatus thing...). I was wondering what might transpire and was relieved to see that it was uneventful. I may be moving to yet another very unique assignment before retirement, but this career has already taken me to places I never fathomed as a young(er) FM2176 looking to simply join the Infantry and go to war. Sure, I've done the whole war thing, back when it was "fun" as we toppled Saddam's regime in 2003, but I've also helped young men and women to enlist, turned them from civilians into Infantry Soldiers, rendered final honors in Arlington National Cemetery, taken part in multiple national events, worked in higher headquarters in Afghanistan, and served in positions that enabled me to help victims or save Soldiers from their own dark thoughts. I've met Presidents, Medal of Honor recipients, Wounded Warriors, celebrities, and too many others to mention; not bad for a kid that grew up in a trailer park. As a proud Virginian with roots that go back some 400 years, as a Soldier who's carried on a tradition of service dating to the 1600's, and as an American, I hope this nation continues to endure even during the most trying times. Before long I'll fade away from federal service and plan to continue serving my community in a vocation that is more unpopular now than ever. In the meantime I'll keep up my tool addiction, create oddities as I get the inspiration, and maybe even hone my skills one of these days (ideally while keeping my digits and natural beauty 🤡). Anyway, back to the tools! America will always need tradesmen and builders!
    3 points
  5. Have a Merry Christmas and a Happy New year or whatever Holiday you celebrate.
    3 points
  6. @power to0ls here are some things I do to keep safe. I hope they help. If the material is 1-1/2" or less in width I would use a push stick. For material wider than that I rest my right pinky finger on the top of the fence to ensure my hand stays away from the blade. I don't like using push sticks for wider material. It increases the difficulty of getting an accurate cut. If you want to use a push block or a sled that should work just fine since they would have a wider surface to push with. Another tip is don't stand directly behind the piece you are cutting just incase kickback occurs. You wouldn't wan't a piece of wood traveling at high speed towards yourself. Always use the riving knife. This helps prevent kickback. Your left hand moves the material left of the blade and your right hand move material right of the blade while it is spinning. Never cross your arm over the blade to move a piece while the blade is spinning. Make sure both pieces are free of the blade before turning the saw off. If the piece is too big to cut yourself either get a second person to help cut or use a tracksaw or circular saw with straight edge. Make sure you have adequate space in front and behind the saw to cut the piece you want to cut. Keep blade height no more than 1/16" more than the piece you are cutting if possible.
    3 points
  7. Doesn't look like any dewalt grinder I've ever seen in the US, where its supposedly made. Looks to me like a fake copied off their cordless model dcg412 without the hand guard, but as far as I know they never made a corded model like that. Another thing that doesn't look right are the Phillips head fasteners where dewalt typically uses torx head fasteners
    3 points
  8. New saw and stand, courtesy of Lowes. Wife loves it!
    3 points
  9. I have the carrier brackets in my van with 1” square tubing for about 4 years now. Never had any broken brackets or boxing.
    2 points
  10. Carrier brackets are much heavier duty than the shop brackets. I have lots of both. Carrier are made for mobile usage and also fold away. Shop brackets are for static shelving and do not fold away.
    2 points
  11. In case your Dewalt DW735/DW735X motor ever goes bad...like mine...and if you send it to an authorized Dewalt Dealer to fix it...make sure you let them know that your planer is a Type 1 or Type 12. If you don't know...look at the model number on the top of the machine...and you will see what Type it is. I made the mistake of not giving the piece of wood a even bottom as I ran it through the planer. The wood was actually a 3 foot piece of a cedar tree that I had previously trimmed. The limb was approx. 4 inches in diameter. Although the piece was relatively straight...but not as straight as a piece of wood that you get at your local lumber yard. I did secure a piece of straight wood at the bottom of the 3 foot limb....but the wood I attached was too thin...and as the limb went through the planer...the wood that I had attached to the bottom of the limp was too thin. And as the limb went through the planer...the limb rocked up and down as a boat in rough water....and at some point the piece stopped, so I hand pushed the limb through the planer. As I did, it was very hard to push it through...and that's when I saw blue smoke coming out of the top of the planer. (To make this story short...I took the unit apart and found out that the stator (field) and the armature had made contact...and it was that that made it smoke.) As soon as I saw the smoke, I tried to turn off the planer...but before I could get my hands on on the ON/OFF button...the circuit breaker blew! I waited for about 20 minutes until I saw no more smoke coming from the unit...and I then turned it on again...but I noticed that smoke starting coming out again and the motor was going up and down in speed. I purchased all the parts of the motor to fix it myself...and learned alot. First of all, I did not know that the DW735 has 2 types of design...Type 1 and a Type 12. I saw all the parts on either E-Bay and Amazon...and ordered them all...not ever knowing that my unit was a Type 12. All the parts I ordered was for a Type 1. In fact, I did not find anything on the internet that showed a part breakdown for Type 12. Everything place I went to was for a Type 1. It would be best to send it to a Qualified Dewalt Technician to fix your motor....they do understand that the motor is not exactly that same when it comes to a Type 1 or Type 12...and they would, I assume, know what to do in order to fix your motor. I did manage to fix my motor...with some concerns. First...the commutator, when it was pushed through the stator (field) did not line up good, in relation to the brushes. I looked through the brush holder, then I finally put it all together...and noticed the I could 'actually see' the end of the commutator. I was very concerned that the commutator was not pushed up forward enough so that the brushes would lay in the middle of the commutator. Second...when it came time to insert the 'set pins' to hold the brush holder in place...my original pins (that came out of my burnt motor) was too narraw in width and would not screw up. So I had to go to a screw company to find that right size set pins. and Third...when it came time to put the rebult motor in the unit...I noticed that the new housing that I bought for the motor did not have an extended holder that my motor had. So I took off my extended piece of plastic, which were secured with 3 screws (the extender I am talking about is to secure that wire harness that comes out of the motor so as to let freely move around the planer is turned ON. I had to drill 3 holes in the new housing to let the extender fit well on the housing. With all that said...my first "TURN ON " sounded beautiful. It planes just as well as if I never had burnt my 1st motor. In time, I will check out the wear on both brushes...to make sure that the brushes as wearing evenly...in relation to the commutator. My e-mail is braincambre500@yahoo.com should you want to know someone about the planer...and all the best to you...as it is a beautiful machine...and I am still glad that I can continue to use it throughout the years.....a friend, Patrick P.S. Working with wood keeps your mind sharp...maybe not as sharp as the blades!
    2 points
  12. There may be some combinations, but in my experience there are visible lasers for precision construction and rotary lasers for grading and such. I used to work on a footer crew and we used a rotary laser to grade both our trenches and the concrete footers themselves. The rotary level offered a "good enough" measurement to ensure we met the minimal trench depth and concrete thickness. In fact, our grading sticks were simply pieces of 1x2" with a broken tape measure blade nailed to them. We'd place the transponder at the applicable depth, set our steps where needed to adjust for elevation, and have at it.
    2 points
  13. Dewalt’s had a brushless blade-left for quite some time and it’s pretty well-respected: https://www.homedepot.com/p/DEWALT-20-Volt-MAX-Cordless-Brushless-6-1-2-in-Circular-Saw-Tool-Only-DCS565B/314001465 But if that is insufficient for you, their Flexvolt is quite possibly the strongest cordless circular saw on the market: https://www.homedepot.com/p/DEWALT-FLEXVOLT-60-Volt-MAX-Cordless-Brushless-7-1-4-in-Wormdrive-Style-Circular-Saw-Tool-Only-DCS577B/303623661 It’s not an actual worm-drive, but per some online reviews it outperforms some saws that actually are.
    2 points
  14. I don't see the XGT platform as a great option if you mainly want an impact driver. Yeah, they have one on the platform, but that is a convenience for the folks using XGT for the higher power tools, not really a reason to buy into the platform. When you see the driver alone that is a "bare tool" (model number ends in "Z"; e.g., XDT16z). Kits can either be a single tool with batteries and a charger or they can be "combos" that include multiple tools, batteries, and a charger (sometimes accessories also). If you need the tools anyway and don't want to shop around a ton, combos can be a good deal. For example, I'm not sure if the deal is still going, but recently HD had the top tier impact driver (XDT16) AND top tier hammer drill (XPH14) in a kit with four 5ah batteries (2 in the kit plus two more on promotion), a charger and an XPS bit set for $399. While expensive overall, it is much cheaper than buying all the pieces separately.
    2 points
  15. While some people seem to have success with knock off batteries, I personally would steer clear. A lot of times the performance doesn't match the amp hour rating like a genuine battery. Then there are some safety concerns such as does it have the technology to not fry your tool or burn down your house while charging. Not saying that they will and I'm sure there are some that are just fine but to me it's not worth the risk. If you go this route I would just make sure to read reviews and try get somewhat reputable knock offs. Genuine batteries alone aren't cheap and more than likely if you go this route you're probably better off getting a new driver as a kit with batteries if you're kind of leaning that way anyhow.
    2 points
  16. Hitachi/Metabo have made such a product for their tools. After that Dewalt has one for their 12” miter saw. Haven’t heard of Makita or anyone else doing it yet though.
    2 points
  17. This picture got posted on a Makita Facebook group along with a bunch of other new Makita offerings. I think it's notable that it appears to be compatible with both XGT and LXT, which I think would be a first? Other than the XGT charger that is. Might change some people's thoughts on the XGT system. At any rate, its good to know it is a possibility and I hope there are more tools like this coming.
    2 points
  18. What I’ve seen online is the POWER DETECT has more power with an 8ah 20v than when it has a 9ah flexvolt. The FLEXVOLT ADVANTAGE has more power with a flexvolt than a 20v battery But at the end of the day, a sharp (or dull) blade is really going to be the biggest difference, no matter what tool you have.
    2 points
  19. A new multitool was finally spotted in the 2021 catalog (Asia not US). Interesting that it's Starlock Max. Looks shorter but maybe a bit chunky? Lots of other new stuff spotted in the catalog including a new 18v right angle drill and lots of new XGT (including XGT X2).
    2 points
  20. Yes, the build quality isn't the best compared to Bosch. If you are use to Bosch, Makita, Metabo or Hilti, you will find that Milwaukee is sub par. However Milwaukee is powerful and a great professional brand but we have seen a lot more problems with Milwaukee compared to any other brand.
    2 points
  21. I'm not familiar with that model number...a search pulls up a charger. If it's the 3/8" model 2407, then it's brushed. If it says "FUEL" on it (or "Brushless", though I don't think any M12 tools use this designation), then Wingless is 100% correct. If this is the case, a loose wire or faulty trigger could be causing the issue. Most of my tools are brushless, so the sparks emitted by my brushed tools (including the 2407) are noticeable. They should not be a concern, though. In the days of yore, people kept their corded brushed tools going for decades by maintaining them and replacing the brushes every so often. When I was a forklift technician, replacing the motor brushes was one of the routine repairs for electric fork trucks. Edit: Here is a picture of the data plate for my brushed M12 drill.
    2 points
  22. @fm2176 I'm sure it is every bit as quality as the entry level commercial units. I was just saying pros tend to compare any given mower they get to try out with an offering from their preferred brand and typically it is not the entry level offering it is more in the high end territory. It's not entirely their fault because they mostly use the mowers they already have to compare to. These units are typically a higher end offering. I think build quality wise the commercial Ego string trimmer is in my opinion the best built string trimmer currently on the market. The commercial units from the likes of Stihl, Echo, and Makita don't even have metal housings around the motors or even metal triggers where the Ego does. Ego is the only one that offers a carbon fiber shaft which to my knowledge is the only company that offers this. I would recommend watching Stanley's video on the mower.
    2 points
  23. The recipe is really good actually! I tried it yesterday for my family dinner and everyone loved it.
    2 points
  24. Video still shows on Facebook, but you might need to be a group member to see? I can't copy the video, but here are some pictures.
    2 points
  25. Continuing to use the "post-style" batteries would have been the death of dewalt. For a home-owner grade tool like ryobi it works because people aren't using the tools every day to make a living. With dewalt being a pro-grade tool they needed to keep current with battery technology and ergonomics. Had they done it sooner I probably would have never jumped ship to milwaukee. If you're really dead set on sticking with your old tools as its been mentioned you can still buy new xrp batteries or get an adaptor.
    2 points
  26. I'm very interested in the two XGT rear handle saws being released and I think I saw an XGT X2 chainsaw too. A 1/2 router, belt sander, tablesaw (X2) and vacuum (X2) would be attractive.
    2 points
  27. I scored two new to me tools this weekend. The first is a Toledo No. 1 pipe vise from my wife's grandparents' shed. It needs cleaning but should come in handy in the shop. The second is a Jet DC-650 dust collector. We got a heads up on some free cabinets, and the shop we picked them up at (they were new but had been sitting for five years) had both a radial arm saw and a dust collector sitting outside. The shop had closed by the time we returned, and the RAS was gone (probably just moved out of the shop for the cleaning they were doing), but the dust collector was still there. One of the co-owners was still there, so I asked about it and he told me I could take it. No idea what, if anything, is wrong with it, but it was full of dust and needs to have the cord replaced. The DC-650 doesn't have the best reviews but free can't be beat.
    2 points
  28. Brushless is more efficient, so you will get more power and longer run time. They claim the motor itself will last longer too. IMO, brushless is a little overrated but if you want the best, most powerful tool; you cant go wrong with brushless. I own brushed and brushless tools and they both do the job they were built to do.
    2 points
  29. my horn cutter for cattle was broke last week so i tried to fix it but it was not working properly or maybe i have been using this for cutting horns for soo long and now it was not able that we can use it so at last today i ordered a new cutter for cattle and it looks like this
    2 points
  30. An air compressor tank is designed to remain pressurized 24/7/365. The best method for control of water condensed from air water vapor is to install an automatic tank drain purge valve, that burps air / water out from a bottom bung to a drain location. Every air compressor already includes an unloader / check valve, that automatically purges the pressurized air between the tank and the compressor, so the compressor is free to start against atmospheric pressure, instead of struggling to start against a pressurized tank. That is the audible hiss after the compressor stops.
    2 points
  31. Welcome to the forum. Demolition waste is a big part of any remodeling project. When my daughter and I initiated a home remodel, we ended up w/ a massive amount of heavy mass rubble, including LOTS of tile, sheetrock and much other assorted debris. In southern FL, all of the municipalities prohibit discarding construction debris. A barrel full of tile would have greatly exceeded the hydraulic lift ability for my home Brute 50 gallon barrel and would have raised bright red flags for the municipal trash authorities. The local pay waste collection services charge by the pound, plus will reject collection if the mass exceeds limits. They will also charge for a rejected collection. My solution was to meter out the debris to the local municipal collection over many weeks until my pile was gone. The disposal of rubble should start w/ examination of the local pickup rules to determine what is permitted / prohibited. My wife uses local chat forums. That type of communication may provide insight of how others in your area addressed that issue.
    2 points
  32. Welcome to the forum. There are still zero FlexVolt safety issues issues being reported on the DeWALT site or on the CPSC site. My suggestion is to report the details both to the manufacturer and to the CPSC, instead of only to a forum, so appropriate action may be implemented. There is a reason why the Owner's Manual has four pages of battery and battery charger safety instructions (that everyone fails to read).Lithium Ion batteries have a very high energy density and all safety procedures must be followed.
    2 points
  33. Picked up the impact driver and sawzall on black Friday deals, aaand I think I'm done spending money on toola for a bit. Kind of lucked out, as I have pretty much everything I wanted for work, and managed to get everything on a good sale except for the 3/4" impact.
    2 points
  34. I'm seeing more mods to Packout than Tough System. I think the hardcore modular storage users were slightly disappointed with TS2.0. While it is an improvement in some areas over TS1.0, I don't think it is what users really wanted in a TS2.0. Sure you got the vast majority of people who just need a storage system. The flaws in Tough System aren't a deal breaker for them. If it stores the items they need it to store then thats good enough. As someone who has invested roughly $1000 into TS1.0 I am finding it harder and harder to justify getting more Tough System. Some products in the line are in short supply others I just don't need. If I had to start over with a new modular system (in addition to my systainers) I would most definitely go with Packout considering they are getting the E-track shelves and drawer units. I'd like to see Milwaukee become a Packout dealer like Tanos.
    2 points
  35. STAFDA 2020 - new tools from Makita Tower lights, updates to XPH07 and several sub-compact tools, and several more X-lock grinders, but no table saw or belt sanders.
    2 points
  36. Just came across this forum and figured I’d join up. Not really much of a poster for the most part but love to read reviews. I may not be the most knowledgeable But above average for sure I do love tools. My first cordless tool platform I had was Hitachi. I ran both nicad and lithium. Ended up having issues with the drill and when it came time to replace they had switched from the pod style batteries to the slide. I made the switch to the yellow guys and I can say I have no complaints. I think any of the big names will satisfy most people. I love the selection in the dewalt line up. I think I had 9 tools in my “collection” of Hitachi I’ve probably doubled that in dewalt. I am a jack if all trades not a contractor. I buy tools when I see a deal not because I need them that day but one day... yeah some call it an addiction.
    2 points
  37. Keep the one your most comfortable with, most things are made in China these days. Sent from my iPhone using Tapatalk
    2 points
  38. I have used Black and Decker, Bosch, DeWALT, Festool, and Skill branded sanders. My favorites were Festool followed by Bosch. The Black and Decker Was by far the worst sander I have ever used. I hope to never use one again. Festool corded 5 in random orbital for $205 is what I would recommend for a corded option. You can also get the bare tool cordless/corded for $225.The dust collection and vibration reduction are superb on the Festool sanders. Bosch makes a decent 5 in for around $100. DeWALT’s are also decent. I’m not sure on pricing. If you want rectangular or delta pad orbitals you will pay a bit more if going with Festool. I know DeWALT sells the rectangular pad sanders but it would be without hook and loop paper.
    2 points
  39. USMC Mustang: Great reply and I have a couple of questions if I may. Item #2: The reduced run time seems to be the most common complaint for the ZT480s. Have you done the Ryobi recommended battery test of load testing each battery individually? I was experiencing increased Battery Level Meter bars out on my RM480 in the first year of use. Ryobi had me individually charge each battery and then load test them (took them to a local battery shop for the test). One didn't past muster and was replaced. Mower ran (and still runs) better than new. Item#3: I'm extremely interested in the lithium batteries you used. I've heard several people wanting to try the change, but you are the first I've heard of to do so. What make, model, voltage, ahr, etc. I have seen my OEM pack at 52.2 volts immediately after completing a charge, and it ran fine. Ryobi also told me the system shuts down completely when the pack voltage drops below 36 volts, but I'm not sure how the system is really measuring things as the BLM does not read reliably by volts, so the controllers must be measuring something in addition. The system is supposed to shut the blade motors off with enough charge to let you drive back to the charger. I run with a separate volt meter plugged into the charging port so I can see dynamically the charge being used. I would guess the lithium chemistry behaves differently enough to "fool" the electronics that are designed for the SLA/AGM chemistry. How did you charge the lithium batteries? With the Ryobi charger and onboard controller, or a separate charger? Item #4: First I've heard of the squeaky rear bearings on a ZT480, best advice is to call Ryobi at the toll free number on the label under the seat with the model number, serial number, and manufacturer number from the label also. I wonder if it's the brakes?
    2 points
  40. Been picking up on my painting again been super blessed with jobs I’ll be posting more pics soon. Hope the crew in here has been safe and well on here!!
    2 points
  41. Milwaukee has a new digital only event called Pipeline coming later this month. You have to register to watch. It is essentially replacing NPS for this year at least. http://info.milwaukeetool.com/dc/yhpCuHxm0kkjDnMdneCy4mp289lLLfH8aYu1uW7xkIDOCNO_TzLYvKEFb3Qkx0bYtRB34hgupa1-WdeL1zTVllpMUSBj46HPHrYEa1BwVlmeZi1Uer-1_YCP0wJXFeNuizWEqm0WIWn7TqbpWkixw0gz1P-sF6oGfEHHVQ3FXLmihUwS_OykxkziBwjcUrTHFOn7Ay6DWZPNjB_dm8MZgNgkrYLAD8uth97vIov6mXbgUUl05ZG0PaigxQK9uOpwjY5GWFiKCJcqjyFV3tlS8UPbhhawn1SPpLfqyMyN8yUyJ_A2goHaLGfmi-pWsSU2bhzawS5BsLbb50mtr7RtbauAesDa2KZIIMIbZi0oT44=/wN8DB4DLG0000RJj20X2I0J
    2 points
  42. I like that deal. If I needed a light, i would scoop that up.
    2 points
  43. Listen It's like when you guy to buy a truck, do you get it in 2 Wheel drive or 4 Wheel drive. Personal I choose the 4 Wheel drive mode ( self propelled ) because it is nice to have it when you need it. If you are powering through high grass, as I did already, squeeze the drive and walk right through a patch of 4 foot grass that hadn't been mowed all year. I will warn you, start on slow speed as the self propelled will run a heck of a lot faster than you can fast walk. Sent from my SM-N960U using Tapatalk
    2 points
  44. usually we are half a year behind Europe. I believe everything I listed in the first post above is available in North America.
    2 points
  45. I broke down and bought a 56 volt lawn mower. I tell you this was the most apprehensive purchase I have ever made, plus the 500.00 price tag, I was like crap I could buy a nice table saw for what I was about to spend. Let me tell you, I am very impressed. The power the Ego has , it's incredible. I ran it through some 4 foot grass while in self propel mode and it did not even know the grass was there. Sounds like a turbo kicks in as soon as it hit the tall grass. Sent from my SM-N960U using Tapatalk
    2 points
  46. Hi not in Europe; boxes are "wll alive" most of the cordless tools (of course that fit in size) are delivered in a TSTAK-II toolbox also the dt70716 carrier is well expanded now with bit sets that fit insinde; also thoughcase(TM) mini is one of "five new boxes / sets one example:
    2 points
  47. I have 3 installed in my garage but I also utilize some of the larger boxes. I think @JakeDewalt 's 7-8 guess sounds reasonable. I personally wouldn't cram all 8 full of screws and then place them all on the same rack. The racks are only rated for 440 lbs. I would go for 2 racks just for that extra versatility. If you get any of the larger boxes you have flexibility in how you want to setup your racks whereas a single rack would be limited. Plus with the racks come with an organizer so if you get 2 racks you will also have 2 organizers.
    2 points
  48. It comes with 5 sets of Arms. I would think with the smaller boxes and additional arms you could fit 7 or 8 depending on weight
    2 points
  49. Panasonic! That's why when you open up the batteries on almost every tool battery you will find Panasonic lithium ion batteries. Dewalt, Milwaukee, Makita, doesn't matter. They all use the same manufacturer. They can very the model number and thus the size and society of the batteries and there are tons of arguments about various series-parallel arrangements but the actual cells are the same. However there is a temperature sensor and usually some kind of "size" feedback to the controller in the tool battery pack at a bare minimum, plus different contacts and some battery management stuff. This makes it hard to make a knockoff battery. Most knockoffs salvage old used battery packs at least for the electronics. But most also harvest old, used, but not yet failed batteries too and then add more salvaged batteries or out of spec grey market batteries (rejects) or even old lower capacity cells to it. So what you get is a Frankenstein battery. It might work for a while or it might not. Sent from my SM-T350 using Tapatalk
    2 points
×
×
  • Create New...