Makita Rotary Hammer with Dust Extractor (Model XRH10PTW)

Makita Rotary Hammer with Dust Extractor (Model XRH10PTW)

The Makita Model XRH10PTW rotary hammer drill is one of the most popular rotary tools used by professional engineers and contractors. The tool was first introduced in 1983. Its design features include: a rotating head, a screwdriver-like chuck, a blade guard and a handle made from hardwood or plastic.

The tool’s power comes from its powerful motor and its heavy-duty bearings.

Dust extraction is a common feature of rotary drills. A small amount of dust is sucked into the drill bit during each rotation, which helps to remove any debris stuck in the holes drilled by the machine. This makes it possible to drill deeper and faster than other types of drilling equipment.

Dust extraction is not only useful for drilling but also for removing sand and other particles from the bore of a drill press. The Makita rotary hammer drill uses a special type of dust extractor that removes fine dust particles without damaging the drill bit. These dust extractors are usually mounted inside the drill chuck.

They have two parts: a rotating disc and an air intake system. During use, the disc rotates and directs the dust into an airtight chamber. The airtight chamber forces the dust through a tube and out of the drill.

In the first few years after its introduction, the Makita rotary hammer drill with dust extractor was mounted on a cart. This made it much easier to use for people who had to work in one place for an extended period of time. These types of drills were heavy, weighing up to 20 kg.

They were usually made of metal and had a cast aluminum gear case. The first models had a single arm, but the latest models have two arms to provide more stability. There were also single-speed and variable-speed designs.

Makita introduced a new line of rotary hammer drills in the early 2000s that had a much lighter design and more power than earlier models. These new tools weighed only 7 to 8 kg (15.4 to 17.

Sources & references used in this article: