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Though we suspect many pros already know about this, we wonder how many high-end DIY folks are aware that most of the major manufacturers offer automotive versions of their charging systems. Indeed, if you take the time to do a little Googling, you’ll discover lots of options regardless of the color of your power tools. Read on to take a closer look at four of them.valium online no prescription
We weren’t kidding when we said “most of the major manufacturers.”buy xanax online cod
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We found lots of availability for the most common Makita automotive offering, the DC18SE. It charges Makita’s NiMH and li-ion 7.2V-18V batteries (at least those with the current battery mount type) and checks in at around $100 via any of the major online outlets. Check out the link below for two other chargers from Makita that handle older/less-common battery types.
Pictured above is the DCB119 charger, which accepts and charges DeWalt’s 12V MAX and 20V MAX lines. DeWalt claims 40-minute charges for 12V MAX batteries and 90-minute charges for the 3.0 Ah 20V MAX big batteries. Expect to pay around $100 for it as well. If you’re still using an older DeWalt kit, don’t despair. They offer a whole range of chargers, including the DC9319 (7.2V-18V stick-type), the DS9108 (7.2V-18V post-stick type), and the DW0249 (24V fan-cooled).
We’re pretty sure you can find others, but the Bosch model that turns up the easiest in our searches is the one pictured here: the BC006 one-hour charger, designed to charge the older 7.2V-24V stick-type batteries. Street pricing starts around $75.
Leave it to the creative folks at Milwaukee to offer something a little different in their M12 line in the form of a combination wall and vehicle charger. As you can see above, you get a standard wall-wart-sized two-prong plug at the end of the cord, but you’ll also find a slide-to-deploy 12V accessory plug. Milwaukee claims a 40-minute charge time, which seems reasonable. Street pricing runs about $85.
A Few Search Tips
This post by no means represents an exhaustive list of your 12V on-the-go charging options, but you might need to dig around a bit to find the exact model to match your batteries, especially if said batteries are pretty old. Google is your friend. You’ll want to start with the term “[insert brand name here] [insert voltage here] automotive charger” then expand your search if necessary with variants including “vehicle charger,” “portable charger,” and “12V accessory charger.” If you still can’t find it, take a look at the manufacturer’s site where you’ll generally find a list of all chargers available. After that, your guess is as good as ours.
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