Question about Dremel Drills
Posted by Anonymous on
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
What size bit are you using if it is real small it may be below the min sixe require for that chuck .If it is say 1/8 or larger it may be time for a new chuck .They are easy to replace open the chuck as far as you can there is a screw inside them most of them are left hand threads just back it out and tap the chuck loose with a hammer .Make sure you know the threads of your chuck when you buy the new one most are 1/2-20 but some can be 3/8-24 tpi
Posted on Dec 05, 2008
the chuck sounds like it is bad or maybe stuck from rust, what you can try and do is spray some WD-40 on the jaws and then try and holding the collar with a glove and run the drill SLOWLY in forward/reverse and see if it loosens up if not you will need a new one.
Posted on Jan 23, 2010
SOURCE: Drill chuck is frozen
You may try to put a thick soft metal pipe (aluminium or copper) over the drill bit (longer than the bit itself by ~10 mm) so it will touch the chuck's jaws, then GENTLY hit the other end of the pipe with a hammer several times, holding the pipe a bit askew, thus trying to disengage the jaws from the lock in their thread, and try to loosen the chuck after each series of hits. Just be careful with your fingers, and better hold the drill by the chuck while hammering it - so the hits won't go to the transmission unit (sorry for description - hope it's understandable, if not - ask for clafication from me)
Posted on Jun 08, 2010
your must have a keyless chuck. hold the black center part of the chuck and run the drill forward or backward to open or close the chuck.
Posted on Aug 30, 2010
Tips for a great answer:
May 23, 2014 | Dewalt 18v Battery Hammer Drill Dcd950...
Test fit a drill bit in the lock cylinder. You want a bit that is just
smaller than the cylinder. You will be using hardened drill bits to cut through
the cylinder, since ordinary bits may be damaged by drilling metal.
Lock the drill bit into the drill chuck and tighten the chuck.
production in very fast delivery! special threading taps, plug gauge
Drill a starter groove into the lock cylinder. Start the drill on a low
speed and create a groove in the end of the lock cylinder. You don't need to
create a deep hole, just enough of a groove so that the drill bit will not slip
on a higher speed.
Increase the drill speed to the highest setting and drill out the lock
cylinder. Let the drill do the work. If you force the drill into the lock
cylinder, you could burn out the rotor inside the drill motor
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