posted on Sep, 26 2011 @ 01:30 AM
Well I will first tell you a trick that works; use a hammer screwgun that can be found anywhere such as Dewalt or whatever. And now I will tell you
how to modify a bit so that it anchors inside wheather in forward or reverse. Leave alone 1/16 of an inch of the tip and there upwards tapper 1/32 of
an inch the sides starting from the center of sides outwards so as to allow the bit to rotate slightly before starting to give pressure to the screw
and then as it turns initially; well the bottom part of the bit that you did not modify anchors at the bottom of that screw's bit hole to prevent the
bit from coming out as you screw the screw and of like always as you know stripping your bit and ruining it ; I have a grinder with a zip-cut on it
and tomorrow will try it for fun and will tell you what happened. I wich I had a lathe milling combo to try these things.
edit on 26-9-2011
by MichelJCardin because: (no reason given)
I am telling you this about the hammer drill trick because I went through a box of 25 bits on this
trailer that am flipping and then seen this blumber on my job site using that and how well it worked and all that time that I used those wasted bits;
my drill had a hammer and all I'd had had to do was flick the switch. The irony!!!
edit on 26-9-2011 by MichelJCardin because: (no reason
What happens is that every hammer hit; the bit re-sits at the seat and doesn't mutate itself or the hole like it would if it began
skipping uncontrollably. I imagine also that is the furthest end part would be ahead on the bitby a way of a twist; this may aid in grabbing it.
The ideal solution of course is a slightly larger head and a bit and screw hole that are not tapered thus having not force of pushing themselves
apart. Another political bull issue where material is forced onto consumers by way of stores being extorted in a way where if they would not carry
certain products ; such and such and so on would factor apon contracts between large supplyers and distributers; but now online would be the right
way to shop for instance for wood screws; where one could probably mind Hex one or whatever that works better; I know that will not happen; just a
edit on 26-9-2011 by MichelJCardin because: (no reason given)