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when making a clock should remember when having to change the battery don't mess with the hands..After installing a new battery the hands will automatically go to 12 and stop. Then in a few minutes the hands will start moving again sometimes a full 12 hours without stopping then will stop on the right time. And sometimes they will start again and go directly to the right time..Its good to maybe add a little glue on each corner of the movement for when changing the battery if the movement slips the hands will be off a tad..and like always the movement will advance an hour in spring and fall back in the winter without little hands helping so don't touch the hands... Dave, I'm talking to you!?!?!?
What did you do with your old cordless tools when you replaced it by purchasing a new one because it was cheaper than to replace the battery on the old one, which would no longer hold a charge and the batteries were Ni-cad? Danl
Picked up a 20 volt drill yesterday off of Craigslist. It was still sealed in the box. Paid $40.00 for it because I paid that much for a replacement 19V battery a while back. He had another one that was opened and charged up. It features a pulse mode instead of a hammer mode. I left it in the box, thinking I might give it as a Christmas gift. I though it was made in Germany, but it was from China.
Accidentally left Rigid cordless lithium ion drill out and it rained on it. Ruined battery. Anyone know anything I can do to bring it back to life? I put a heat gun to it to try to dry it out after all the water drained out. Called Batteries Plus; they don't rebuild them, but they could order one for $139.00. I ordered a used one from Ebay, and it arrived today. It was in a box the exact size to fit the battery, and it had a small scratch on it, and for $30.00 I think I got a better deal. It was charged up and ran well. Sure would like to learn how to rebuild one, but lithium ion seems to have some problems a backyard bum would not be able to overcome. Anybody tried to do this?
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