Reviews of Makita SDS Hammer Drill

Makita SDS Hammer Drill Reviews: In this segment, we’ll look at the best cordless SDS drills. We have compared performance, build quality, ease of use, and cost to give you our best suggestions.

XPT – Xtreme Protect Technology is the Makita DHR280ZJ Twin 18v SDS+ Rotary Hammer, which provides optimal protection against dust and water splashes even under harsh conditions. Brushless motors are more powerful, meaning more runtime, than a brushed motor. Less heat produced makes them more acceptable for extended use.


A 10mm diameter shank (the part of the drill bit that connects to the chuck) is approved by SDS Plus and is the most common type of SDS used. Built for hammer drills up to 4 kg, it is capable of handling most of the needs for construction work and has become the most common type.

In addition, we will concentrate on SDS Plus drills only because they are the dominant type of impact drills on the market today and, in fact, unless you need the extra high drilling power for a particular job that an SDS Max drill offers, you will usually buy an SDS Plus hammer drill.

In an SDS Hammer Drill, what to look for?

Cheap Muscle vs Refined Quality

SDS Plus hammer drills usually fall into two wide groups. Firstly, the less well-known, less costly, less ‘bells & whistles’ and heavier drills (the Wolf, Silverline, and the Terratek), and the more expensive, more universal, better-made, and lighter hammer drills of the brand name.

Maximum Speed

The maximum per-minute revolutions or RPMs that can be reached by a drill. It will be decided primarily by what kind of work the drill was made for.

Common Features

SDS hammer drills, such as multiple modes of operation, often appear to come with some common features. Almost all hammer drills these days have the ability to turn off the drill’s rotary or hammer action, usually providing the user with three operating modes:

  • Just Rotary Operation (for drilling into wood, metal and plastics)
  • Action rotary hammer (for hammer drilling into masonry, concrete and other hard materials)
  • Just hammer action (for use as a power chisel)

Another common characteristic of hammer drills comes in the form of their safety features. In the interests of user protection, and because hammer drills are manufactured today. Corded SDS hammer drills almost always have a slip-clutch or torque limiter for such high levels of torque. To avoid loss of drill control and possible user injury in the event of binding of the drill bit. If the drill bit jams into the substrate when drilling, the slip-clutch or torque limiter ‘detaches’ the rotary movement of the drill bit from the drill motor and thus prevents the whole drill from spinning around the jammed drill bit, potentially injuring the operator.

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