0033287135073

Suggested Replacement

10 in. Drill Press with Laser
  • Ryobi
  • Model DP103L
  • Internet # 205503636
  • Store SKU #220416

10 in. Drill Press with Laser

$129.00 /each

Compare to Discontinued Model View Product

Discontinued Model

Discontinued

Ryobi

Model DP102L

Internet #100490179

10 in. Drill Press

This item has been discontinued.
The Home Depot no longer carries this specific product.

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Product Overview

With the five speed selections of the RYOBI 10 in. Drill Press, you can complete a wide range of projects. Powered by a heavy duty induction motor for long-lasting performance, this drill press swivels 360 degrees to give you more flexibility on the job. It even accepts mortising attachments for added versatility.

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Customer Questions & Answers

5 Questions24 Answers

Customer Questions & Answers

10 in. Drill Press
10 in. Drill Press

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This question is from 10 in. Drill Press
 
8 answers

Why is the product heigth listed as 10.8 in? What is the height?

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Asked by
georgia
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December 4, 2013
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Answers (8)

Asked by
New Braunfel TX
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February 28, 2015
Answer: 
It's taller them that when it is set up
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Asked by
Linden, Michigan
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May 27, 2014
Answer: 
Height is just under 30" when assembled. I've no idea why they list 10.8".
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Asked by
Cincinnati, Ohio
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Home Improvement Profile: DIYer
May 19, 2014
Answer: 
I'm guessing here, but the "10.8" likely refers to the maximum distance between the chuck (i.e. drill bit) and the table-plate. The overall assembled height of the drill press is probably around a foot-and-a half give-or-take a couple inches.
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Asked by
Sherwood, OR, USA
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May 4, 2014
Answer: 
overall tool height is 29 inches
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January 26, 2014
Answer: 
10.8 is the distance between the bottom of the chuck and the table at it's lowest point. The overall height, from the very bottom to the top of the belt cover is 29"
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Asked by
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January 23, 2014
Answer: 
Who knows? The ten inches refers to the drill press's "swing", that is, it can drill into the center of something ten inches wide. I just went out to the shop and measured mine. It's actual height is 29-1/2 inches from the bottom of the base plate to the top of the belt housing.
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January 15, 2014
Answer: 
10.8" is the max distance between the quill and the top of the drilling platform. Here are the physical dimensions:
Bottom of base to top of drill 29"
Front of base to rear of drill head 18"
Width from bottom of base to outside of drill press arms 12"
All measurements are approximate, using a tape measure and eyeballing it.
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Asked by
Riverton, WY 82501, USA
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January 14, 2014
Answer: 
The drill press is 28.5 inches tall. the 10.8 inch height you mention is the maximum height of the item to be drilled (the space from the chuck to the adjustable platform).
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This question is from 10 in. Drill Press
 
8 answers

In the Product Overview, it says, "Chuck key storage for easy organization".

This question is from 10 in. Drill Press
Asked by
New Jersey
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November 30, 2013
Can you tell me where this storage compartment is ?
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Asked by
New Braunfel TX
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February 28, 2015
Answer: 
it's in a good place just above the handles
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Asked by
Linden, Michigan
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May 27, 2014
Answer: 
I have no idea where the storage is. I keep it in a bolt hole in the base.
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Asked by
Cincinnati, Ohio
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May 19, 2014
Answer: 
It's counter-intuitive. Locate the "finger hole" on the top of the plastic motor housing (in the cover). Gently lift that cover . Notice the chuck-key tension clip, mid compartment. I also keep my most frequently used drill bits in this compartment.
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Asked by
Denver Colorado
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February 4, 2014
Answer: 
Yes you just place the chuck on the table next to the drill. If you are feeling very organized you can even take a sharpie and outline a storage area on your table. Seriously though, don't but this tool if you are looking for quality. I regret my purchase.
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Asked by
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January 23, 2014
Answer: 
I've wondered the same thing. I've had this drill press for a couple of years now, and I still haven't found anything that looks like a "chuck key storage" location.
But actually, I built a little storage tray that clamps to the column and holds a bunch of bits as well as the chuck key.
Pretty much all of the woodworking magazines have published plans for such a tray, so if you do a quick google Read More
I've wondered the same thing. I've had this drill press for a couple of years now, and I still haven't found anything that looks like a "chuck key storage" location.
But actually, I built a little storage tray that clamps to the column and holds a bunch of bits as well as the chuck key.
Pretty much all of the woodworking magazines have published plans for such a tray, so if you do a quick google search, I'm betting you will find many ideas for a chuck key/bit storage tray that is much better than whatever Ryobi had in mind anyway. Read Less
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Asked by
Antelope Valley, California
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January 23, 2014
Answer: 
I did NOT see a place for chuck storage. I just laid it on my work table. I returned the machine to the store after numerous problems. So I can not look it over now to see if a storage spot is there for chuck.
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January 15, 2014
Answer: 
I could nor find one, either. I just used one of Home Depot's pencil holder/retractor, http://www.homedepot.com/p/C-H-Hanson-Pencil-Pull-Holder-10570/202304945#
I took out the pencil and put the holder over the wider thumb knob bulb and tied it off with a twist tie, (See picture below), then fastened the belt clip to my shelf and voila, a chuck key that is always within reach!
User submitted photo
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Asked by
Riverton, WY 82501, USA
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January 14, 2014
Answer: 
If there is a chuck key storage I haven't found it.
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This question is from 10 in. Drill Press
 
3 answers

Ryobi DP 102L drill press. Anyone have an idea on how to remove the chuck?

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Asked by
Windsor California
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June 30, 2015
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Answers (3)

February 2, 2016
Answer: 
The chuck is pressed on and will take some some force for removal. We suggest to contact our tech support line at 1-800-525-2579 for assistance over the phone. We would be happy to walk you through!
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Asked by
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December 19, 2015
Answer: 
Hah! My chuck falls off every time I use it. I only wish I had your problem. And it has a huge amount of runout. I assembled it according to instructions and it has been a huge disappointment.
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Asked by
SC
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July 3, 2015
Answer: 
I would use a brass punch and hammer or a dead blow hammer. Just give it a hit in the downward direction and it should come off with no problem. I had mine off not long ago.
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This question is from 10 in. Drill Press
 
3 answers

Where can I buy spares for my dril press

This question is from 10 in. Drill Press
Asked by
Secunda Mpumalanga RSA
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March 31, 2015
The bush that the spindle move up and down is broken
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Answers (3)

Asked by
Florida
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September 9, 2015
Answer: 
The pulleys for the DP102L appear to be NLA now.
What I did was order a Drive Pulley for the DP103L and it is slightly less radius which means lower RPM but it does work in the DP102L if you have no other options.
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Asked by
SC
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April 1, 2015
Answer: 
Home Depot can get you the part. They now have a replacement parts service. Check with customer service at your local store.
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Asked by
SE Arizona
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March 31, 2015
Answer: 
I take it that the bushing is broken. You should be able to find one at the local Ryobi service center. Check your owner's manual or website for your local service centers. If it is under warranty, return it for replacement.
If those fail, check at your local bearing shop for a new bushing. Or maybe you could find a machinist to make one out of brass.
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Customer Reviews

Rated 3.6 out of 5 by 111 reviewers.
Rated 1.0 out of 5.0 by Simply garbage Don't waste your money. Motor has not enough power to make a hole on a 1/8 bar steell. Drill gets stuck all the time. July 9, 2016
Rated 1.0 out of 5.0 by Ryobi items not bad for on the cheap but this one is horrible Chuck does not run true causing lots of vibration. Brought it back got a new one. New one same problem. Like stated this thing can't bore a 1" hole through anything but maybe cardboard without stalling out and that is if it doesn't vibrate too bad. Forget about drilling through metal or hardwoods and small drill?? Don't even bother , you will snap them right off. Table swings side to side as well. What a waste of $. Back to the vice and hand drill for me June 25, 2015
Rated 4.0 out of 5.0 by good drill press I just bought this drill press from my local home depot and i couldn't be more happy with it. the drill was easy to assemble, the instructions were clear and it runs smoothly. an added bonus was that the drill chuck alignment and laser were spot on straight out of the box. to switch the speeds could be a little easier because one has to reach over the drill press to the back in order to change it. the fence is sturdy when tightened, but if one wants to change the height of the table the alignment is off and one would have to fix that. the last issue with this is also a minor one but when i wanted to change the speed to its lowest i heard a strange grinding noise and discovered that the belt was rubbing against 2 bolts inside the lid. i fixed this problem easily by just filing the tops of the bolts until it ran smoothly overall its a great drill press and i would recommend this to anyone who is looking for a decent quality cheap drill press August 27, 2014
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by I am very pleased with thi drill press. The instructions for assembly were easy to follow. I have used this drill press for a several projects and it is very easy to use. The laser sights need to be callibrated before use because they were not accurate. The callibration was easy. January 12, 2013
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by A little Work Horse I've had this drill press about 3 years and it's been great. It has no run out and drills great with forstner, brad, spade and all other bits. The lasers are repeatable once set. I haven't touched them since the initial adjustment. The perfect drill press for the small shop. January 25, 2013
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by 10 years and still drilling with this press. I bought this press 10 years ago out of a need to complete a quick job. Since then , I have used it to drill /bore holes in all sorts of metal projects that have came to my shop. Including using step bits to bore 1 inch holes is 3/8 thick steel plates. I've done this dozens and dozens of times now. Sure, if you don't know how to use a drill press and try to rush it then it will lock down and stop spinning (you have to use cutting oil ). I've used presses that cost thousands of dollars and they do the same thing when misused. If you use the correct ratio on the belt drive then you can drill just about any project you need. I thought that a $100 drill press would surely have failed by now but it's still going strong. I just built a tow hitch for my truck last week with it. Once again it drilled through 3/8 steel with no problem, Even for the big 1" hole for the ball to mount through. Those guys giving this press a bad rating simply don't know what their doing. Either that or they work for a rival company and are leaving false feedback. Mine has paid for itself several times over now. When (if?) this one finally breaks then I'll gladly buy another "cheap" Ryobi press. December 2, 2015
Rated 4.0 out of 5.0 by Sweet Drill Press I recently bought the 10" Ryobi drill press. I was originally looking at purchasing the 12", but it was too big and bulky for my set up. I am very pleased overall with the 10" drill press. It has some nice features such as a built in work light, easy set drill depth gauge, Exactline laser cross lines and it comes with a work vice to hold smaller products in place. However I do find the work table a little on the small size. Also when the work table is raised higher for working the laser lines become ineffective. Excluding these couple very minor draw backs it is a nice drill press that performs well and does everything that I need. March 23, 2009
Rated 2.0 out of 5.0 by Close, but no cigar... This unit, although looking stout enough from a few feet away. It is REALLY light duty. Also, I set it up yesterday and was drilling small holes (3/16") in 1/8" steel, and the thing vibrates very significantly when the quill is extended--which is bad because, well, it's a drill press. Then when I started it to drill the second or third hole, the chuck froze and the motor sat there and hummed. So I had to shut it off, run the quill in and out a few times while turning the chuck by hand. I'd say that my unit is somewhat less than "optimal," so back she goes... That's what I get for buying a $130 drill press, I guess. October 8, 2014
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