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4-5/8 in. Big Hawg Carbide Hole Saw

$6997
  • 50X life for heavy duty application, cuts up to 1000+ nails
  • 10X larger carbide teeth for 5X faster cuts in nail-embedded wood
  • Best solution for cement board shingles, plaster, stucco and more
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Price:
$6997

Product Overview

The MILWAUKEE BIG HAWG with Carbide Teeth is the best hole saw solution for nail-embedded wood and abrasive material applications. This first-to-market hole saw offers extreme life utilizing advanced carbide technology. The BIG HAWG gives users 50X more life in demanding applications with the ability to cut 1000+ more nails. The heavy duty hole saw has 10X larger carbide teeth that rip through materials five times faster. Deeper slots allow for fast and easy plug removal. The BIG HAWG hole saw is the best solution for cutting through the toughest materials, including nails, cement board, shingles, plaster and stucco.
  • 10X larger carbide teeth
  • 3 tooth design for fast aggressive cuts
  • Carbide tipped multi-material pilot bit for increased material versatility
  • Thicker backer for extreme life in demanding applications
  • Optimized slot design for fast plug removal
  • Enlarged braze surface for stronger bond to the carbide teeth
  • Cuts wood, nails, shingles, cement board, plaster and more
  • Includes: (1) 4-5/8 in. BIG HAWG with carbide teeth
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Info & Guides

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Specifications

Dimensions

Bit Diameter
3/8 in
Bit Diameter
3/8 in
Bit Length (in.)
3.5
Drilling Depth (in)
2.43
Hole Saw Diameter (in)
4-5/8"

Details

Arbor included
No
Bit Material
Carbide
Drill Bit Type
Hole Saw
Drill Bit Type(s) Included
Hole Saw
Individual/Set
Individual
Material Cut
Multi-Purpose
Min Chuck Size Required
1/2 In.
Pilot Bit Included
No
Returnable
90-Day
Tools Product Type
Power Tool

Questions & Answers

Typical questions asked about products:

  • Is the product durable?
  • Is the product easy to use?
  • What are the dimensions of the product?

Customer Reviews

  • 4.9
    out of 204 reviews
  • 99% recommend this product
Filter by:
Showing 1-30 of 204 reviews
Not 1000 Nails
These hole saws seem to have gone downhill. They used to be the only one my guys would use. But now they are chipping on nails almost before the paint on them has any time to get scratched
by
Response from Customer ServiceAug 20, 2021
Hi HVAC Purchaser, we appreciate your review. We will be in contact with you for more information. -Cayla with Milwaukee Tool
    Sure
    Good tools allways buy since 2004 And till today day
    by
      • Recommended
      Nice
      [This review was collected as part of a promotion.] This carbide teeth tool was built to last and withstand a lot of damage . I needed to make a hole in the roof of my house to install a small exhaust vent in the attic to allow some of the heat to escape from being in the hot Florida weather . I cut a nice perfect hole with ease and even had no problem going through existing nails that where hammered in with other roof projects on the house . Not having to remove each nail was nice and made my job a lot easier and quicker . It attached to my drill with ease and was quick and easy . I had the hole cut out in less than 3 minutes.
      by
        • Recommended
        Best coring tool I have used.
        [This review was collected as part of a promotion.] As someone who frequently does plumbing work, I am constantly using coring tools in order to install pipe through walls. The Big Hawg with carbide teeth by Milwaukee is by far the best coring bit I have ever used. It easily and quickly makes holes in wood regardless of embedded nails. The quality and durability is unmatched and is well worth the purchase especially for anyone who frequently drills holes through wood with nails. I would highly recommend this product!
        by
          • Recommended
          Perfect circular cuts
          [This review was collected as part of a promotion.] In order to use this, obviously you have to own or buy the attachment for that kind of bit. Fortunately I have the attachment. As far as functionality goes, it works great. It does exactly what it’s supposed to do. It cut like butter with such ease. Perfect circles. So easy to use, easy to attach and makes perfect holes.
          by
            • Recommended
            BIG HAWG
            [This review was collected as part of a promotion.] Received this item a few days back had to buy New Arbor for it from local hardware store and like always they ordered wrong part so still waiting on New Arbor, did have the chance to use same item from a local contractor and it worked very well the unit it self is well constructed and cuts thru in seconds
            by
              • Recommended
              4 in. Big Hawg Carbide Hole Saw This is a really nice saw blade. The carbide seems to last very l...
              4 in. Big Hawg Carbide Hole Saw This is a really nice saw blade. The carbide seems to last very long and the three blade configuration is a definite advantage over traditional saw blade. The reason is two part. First the three blades have a huge relief area for the chips to go into. This means less cleaning of the hole out while drilling. Second the space between the blades is flat and set a small distance below the blade. This means the saw remains level in the cutting hole and the blades are always cutting the proper depth of material. This is a very clever design. See the pictures and video.
              by
              • Recommended
              2-1/8 in. Milwaukee Big Hawg Carbide Hole Saw is for fast hole cutting in wood even with nails em...
              2-1/8 in. Milwaukee Big Hawg Carbide Hole Saw is for fast hole cutting in wood even with nails embedded in the wood. Each Hawg bit is rated for cutting 1000 nails. This is a very aggressive fast cutting hole saw that leaves reasonable smooth holes in the wood. This is a rough-cut hole saw and will not replace a fine-tooth hole saw, when very smooth holes are needed as in finish or cabinet work. This is the actual cutting head and you will need the typical one-inch arbor that holds replaceable pilot bits. At a slow speed this cuts fast and cuts with-out any resistance when cutting nails. At 1500 RPMs your wrist will tell you when you hit a nail. The Hawg cuts through nails without any visible damage to the three thick carbide teeth. This is an excellent fast cutting large bore hole cutter. Photos show evidence of an embedded nail in the stud prior to installing a whole house vac pipe. Wood plugs drop out easily compared to other hole saws and easily drills holes up to; 2 7/16 deep. Another fine product from Milwaukee.
              by
              • Recommended
              1 person found this helpful
              Rapid rough holes through framing
              While traditional bi-metal hole saws still have their place in certain applications, for rough holes in framing members - and especially anywhere that nails might be encountered - 3-tooth carbide hole saws such as these Milwaukee Big Hawgs, can't be beat. As a residential electrical contractor, boring holes in wood framing members is something I do most days - some days, much of the day. For many years, self-feed bits were the only real option to the professional for larger holes. While they also provide for rapid boring, one good nail strike and they require costly sharpening. They also require a lot of drill. The Big Hawgs, were they are only cutting the kerf of the saw out, require a lot less drill, making them ideal, with today's cordless job. This 3-5/8" model is a 6-second hole through 2x pine framing, with either drill pictured. In my video there, I am cutting through 3 12d common framing nails, which this thing just eats up. Just ease off a little bit, and let the carbide teeth chip away at the nail. That hole was still only roughly a 10-second hole. No discernible damage or wear was evident after doing this multiple times. Again, these are designed for rapid large holes through framing and other construction materials, and excel at it. If you require a more refined hole, or are drilling through thin, brittle material - such as vinyl siding - a traditional hole saw is what you seek.
              by
              • Recommended
              5 people found this helpful
              Great hole saw that ejects chips and plugs and stays cool I find many hole saws to be frustrating...
              Great hole saw that ejects chips and plugs and stays cool I find many hole saws to be frustrating as the teeth are quickly buried in the wood and so they no longer clear chips and so slow down and get super hot. That burns the cut and quickly dulls the teeth so they wear out. To add insult to injury you're stuck trying to wedge a plug out of the saw with a screw driver so you can make the next cut. This hole saw addresses basically all those problems. With two big carbide teeth and deep troughs the bit quickly clears chips as you're drilling. I got no burning on my test cuts and the plug fell right out without any problems. Really, there isn't anything more you could ask. Who is this for: Anyone cutting 1 3/4" holes through sheathing or studs Who isn't this for: Anyone needing to cut square bottom holes or make it through more than about 3" of material
              by
              • Recommended
              2 people found this helpful
              These new Milwaukee Big Hawg hole saws are nasty they will drill thru wood like butter, I tried mine out on a 2x4 and it went thru it in just a few seconds. I didn't know what to expect with it only having 3 teeth but let me tell you it is a flat out monster! The carbide teeth on it are razor sharp and will make quick work of any job and the large gullets make ejecting chips faster and also when you go to pull the plug you drilled out the large gullets make it super easy! This only comes with the hole saw, you have to buy the arbor separate and I know they recommend arbor Model # 49-56-9305, however they did not have this in my store and I was eager to try this hole saw so I bought arbor model number Model # 49-56-7250 and it works great with the Big Hawg hole saw, I really like how it is a tool free removable arbor that is a great feature. I definitely recommend these hole saws they are monsters!
              by
              • Recommended
              4 people found this helpful
              These new Milwaukee Big Hawg hole saws are nasty they will drill thru wood like butter, I tried m...
              These new Milwaukee Big Hawg hole saws are nasty they will drill thru wood like butter, I tried mine out on a 2x4 and it went thru it in just a few seconds. I didn't know what to expect with it only having 3 teeth but let me tell you it is a flat out monster! The carbide teeth on it are razor sharp and will make quick work of any job and the large gullets make ejecting chips faster and also when you go to pull the plug you drilled out the large gullets make it super easy! This only comes with the hole saw, you have to buy the arbor separate and I know they recommend arbor Model # 49-56-9305, however they did not have this in my store and I was eager to try this hole saw so I bought arbor model number Model # 49-56-7250 and it works great with the Big Hawg hole saw, I really like how it is a tool free removable arbor that is a great feature. I definitely recommend these hole saws they are monsters!
              by
              • Recommended
              I have been a big fan of Milwaukee for a long, long time. So I have been a bit dismayed that they...
              I have been a big fan of Milwaukee for a long, long time. So I have been a bit dismayed that they moved their production overseas. A couple of recent tools have been short of my expectations. But, overall they do still seem to distribute a great product. This "Hole Saw", is reminiscent of their production standards of awhile back. Mind you, they still produce good stuff. Their product control standards are in place. But I digress, this "Hole Saw" weighs in at a whopping 2 Lbs packaged, this is a saw not for a small drill, so again my Milwaukee Hawg angled drill will power this saw through walls. Solid and impressive Hole Saw, still a fan.
              by
              • Recommended
              1 person found this helpful
              While traditional bi-metal hole saws still have their place in certain applications, for rough ho...
              While traditional bi-metal hole saws still have their place in certain applications, for rough holes in framing members 3-tooth carbide hole saws, such as these Milwaukee Big Hawgs, can't be beat. As a residential electrical contractor, boring holes in wood framing members is something I do most days - some days, much of the day. For many years, self-feed bits were the only real option to the professional for larger holes. While they also provide for rapid boring, one good nail strike and they require costly sharpening. They also require a lot of drill. The Big Hawgs, were they are only cutting the kerf of the saw out, require a lot less drill, making them ideal, with today's cordless job. This 4" model is an 8-second hole through 2x pine framing with my M18 Hole Hawg. With the smaller drill pictured it was roughly a 15-second hole, as I dropped it down to low gear (which I would not recommend anyone other than a pro user doing - I only used this size drill to show how efficiently these Big Hawgs cut). Again, these are designed for rapid large holes through framing and other construction materials, and excel at it. If you require a more refined hole, or are drilling through thin, brittle material - such as vinyl siding - a traditional hole saw is what you seek.
              by
              • Recommended
              While traditional bi-metal hole saws still have their place in certain applications, for rough ho...
              While traditional bi-metal hole saws still have their place in certain applications, for rough holes in framing members 3-tooth carbide hole saws, such as these Milwaukee Big Hawgs, can't be beat. As a residential electrical contractor, boring holes in wood framing members is something I do most days - some days, much of the day. For many years, self-feed bits were the only real option to the professional for larger holes. While they also provide for rapid boring, one good nail strike and they require costly sharpening. They also require a lot of drill. The Big Hawgs, were they are only cutting the kerf of the saw out, require a lot less drill, making them ideal, with today's cordless job. This 2-9/16" model is a 5-second hole through 2x pine framing, with either drill pictured. Again, these are designed for rapid large holes through framing and other construction materials, and excel at it. If you require a more refined hole, or are drilling through thin, brittle material - such as vinyl siding - a traditional hole saw is what you seek.
              by
              • Recommended
              1 person found this helpful
              This review is for the Milwaukee 1-3/8 in. Big Hawg Carbide Hole Saw, model 49-56-9200. Only the...
              This review is for the Milwaukee 1-3/8 in. Big Hawg Carbide Hole Saw, model 49-56-9200. Only the saw is included in this package. You'll also need (available separately) the arbor / pilot spade bit. I'm a semi-retired computer tech and, while I try to pawn cabling jobs over to the younger techs these days, sometimes I get involved running Cat 6 or Coax cable through floor joists, 2x4' studding, etc. The Big Hawg saws aren't designed for finish carpentry - they're designed to (very quickly) knock a lot of holes in a lot of wood. Expect some splintering on the reverse side of the work, unless you use a sacrificial board. For the intended purpose, however, a little rough splintering shouldn't be a problem. The Big Hawg saws (they come in a variety of sizes) are claimed to go through "1,000" more nails than their competition. I won't argue with Milwaukee Tools on this point. Even though I'll probably never have to go through a thousand nails in any given job (seeing as how I dodge cable installs as much as I can!), the nails I've hit with the Big Hawg cutters just seem to evaporate. The 1 3/8" saw has only two teeth; a finish "hole saw" would have numerous teeth so that splintering wouldn't occur as readily. However, the 1 3/8" saw does cut very quickly indeed. The saw can be used in any standard electric/battery operated drill. I've noticed no wobble when used in a Milwaukee M18 hammer drill (with the 'hammer' function turned off, of course). The Milwaukee is rated to go through cement board, and shingles – but I’ve not used the Big Hawg saws for those, so I can’t comment. Milwaukee also sells a sharpening tool for the Big Hawg saws, although I haven't had to sharpen any of the teeth yet. One note of caution - while the fit and finish of the saw is great, the two teeth are quite sharp so you'll want to keep your fingers out of harm's way when mounting or dismounting the saw from the drill. While the Milwaukee Big Hawg bits are not made in the U.S., there is the standard Home Depot 90-day return policy on the cutter. HTH Regards, Jim
              by
              • Recommended
              2 people found this helpful
              I recently received the Milwaukee 2-9/16 Big Hawg Hole Saw… I do a lot of fiberglass and wood wor...
              I recently received the Milwaukee 2-9/16 Big Hawg Hole Saw… I do a lot of fiberglass and wood work on boats. I used this particular bit to cut holes in the bulk head of a vintage 1974 Aquasport boat we were working on. This holes we cut were to install PVC drain tubes and rod storage lockers from the front to the rear of the boat. The Big Hawg hole saw blade worked exceptionally well. It was able to cut through the marine grade plywood laminated with fiberglass material cleanly and efficiently. The clean out slots on the blade are designed for better access and leverage when removing the slug material from the blade after performing your cuts. I will say the large plug removal slot design definitely makes removing plugs in the bit much easier. We have used other less expensive brands of hole saw blades and the Milwaukee Big Hawg blade quite simply is much better. Please note that this is the hole saw blade only and does not include the drill bit and arbor that fits onto the hole saw. In summary, this is a high quality product that performs very well on a variety of different materials, it provides a better means of removing plugs and lasts significantly longer than cheaper bi-metal products. If you need a high quality hole saw blade to get you project done, the Milwaukee Big Hawg Carbide blades are an excellent choice…
              by
              • Recommended
              3 people found this helpful
              If you are looking for a long lasting, deep hole saw, this is it. This is something new in hole s...
              If you are looking for a long lasting, deep hole saw, this is it. This is something new in hole saws. All my old hole saws have the traditional saw teeth around the circumference. With two carbide cutting teeth, this should last longer and create more space to allow easier removal of the plug. I know it will last me a lot longer because I can always find the hidden nail or screw in a board. One hit ruins a regular hole saw.
              by
              • Recommended
              1 person found this helpful
              I am used to the saws with traditional teeth all around the circumference. This is something new ...
              I am used to the saws with traditional teeth all around the circumference. This is something new in hole saws. I love the carbide tip on this saw because it protects from the nail or something else that I always seem to hit. It should last much longer than my traditional holes saws but it cuts slower in wood since there ate just two cutting teeth. I like the fact that it is much deeper than the standard hole saws. The carbide tip cuts a wider groove in the material, making it easier to get the "plug" out of the saw.
              by
              • Recommended
              This is something new in hole saws. I am used to the saws with traditional teeth all around the c...
              This is something new in hole saws. I am used to the saws with traditional teeth all around the circumference. I love the carbide tip on this saw because it protects from t he nail or something else that I always seem to hit. It should last much longer than my traditional holes saws and I like the fact that it is much deeper than the standard hole saws. The carbide tip cuts a wider groove in the material, making it easier to get the "plug" out of the saw.
              by
              • Recommended
              1 person found this helpful
              I needed a hole saw to install a drain in our cabin. I was fairly certain that there were no nail...
              I needed a hole saw to install a drain in our cabin. I was fairly certain that there were no nails in the wood that I was cutting through, but with this saw blade, I didn’t need to worry. I did not find any nails, but the manufacturer claims that it has “extreme life and durability in both nail-embedded wood and abrasive material applications”. It also claims to “cut through the toughest materials including nails, cement board, shingles, plaster and stucco”. Let me tell you, this is one awesome hole saw. I am sure that I will be using this on tougher materials in time and will find out how tough it is, but this one went through the particle board plywood like it was butter. I have another cut to make in a 2.5 inch solid oak board that will be a better test, and if this is any indication of what it can do, that won’t be a problem either. They claim that this if the first to market for hole saw blades that have the durability this one has. It did a fast and smooth job for me on this cut, and I am extremely pleased with it and definitely recommend it. I have used Milwaukee products for several years and have been very happy with them.
              by
              • Recommended
              3 people found this helpful
              This review is for the Milwaukee 1-3/4 in. Big Hawg Carbide Hole Saw, model 49-56-9205. It is im...
              This review is for the Milwaukee 1-3/4 in. Big Hawg Carbide Hole Saw, model 49-56-9205. It is important to note that there is no arbor or pilot spade bit included in this package. Those are sold separately. (See photo below). Also available separately is a sharpening tool, the Milwaukee 48-09-5055. I’m a semi-retired computer tech, nowadays more of a home owner / DIY’er so this review will be from that standpoint. The Milwaukee Big Hawg hole cutter is designed to make rough cuts in nail embedded wood. It isn’t for finish carpentry work – I’ve found splinters in the back sides of floor joists I’ve drill through. If you’re looking for a hole saw to make holes in doors for door knobs, this is the wrong product. If, however, you need to knock a lot of holes in a lot of joists or rafters in a hurry, this may be the tool for you. The hole saw is rated to go through cement board, rafters, and shingles – but I’ve used the Big Hawg cutters only joists and rafters so I can’t comment on how the Big Hawgs work on cement board and shingles. The Big Hawg will mount into any standard drill (hammer drill is not required). On larger cutters I prefer the right-angle Milwaukee M18 drill. But the 1-3/4 in. cutter is small enough that I don’t have any problems handling it mounted in a “regular” drill. The pilot spade drills the guide hole and the Big Hawg follows right behind without feeling like it’s out of control. (The photo below shows the Big Hawg mounted in the M18 right angle drill). I do have the sharpening tool but haven’t needed it yet – being a DIY’er, not a pro, I haven’t hit enough nails to worry about. The Big Hawg just clips the nails and keeps on cutting. Fit and finish is excellent – but you’ll want to use care when working around the two carbide blade edges. They’re sharper than they appear and it’s easy to nick yourself when mounting/dismounting the bit. Milwaukee doesn’t make these in the U.S., but there’s the standard Home Depot 90-day return policy on the cutter. HTH Regards, Jim
              by
              • Recommended
              2 people found this helpful
              This review is for the Milwaukee 2-1/4 in. Big Hawg Carbide Hole Saw, model 49-56-9215. It is im...
              This review is for the Milwaukee 2-1/4 in. Big Hawg Carbide Hole Saw, model 49-56-9215. It is important to note that the 49-56-9215 model is for the cutter only. It does not include the required arbor or pilot spade bit. Those are sold separately. (See photo below). Also available separately is a sharpening tool, the Milwaukee 48-09-5055. I’m a semi-retired computer tech, nowadays more of a home owner / DIY’er so this review will be from that standpoint. The Milwaukee Big Hawg hole cutter is designed to make rough cuts in nail embedded wood. It isn’t for finish carpentry work – but if you’re running Ethernet cable or conduit through wood joists, this thing can knock out the required holes very quickly indeed. Unlike fine carpentry hole cutters (like you might want to use when cutting a door to fit a door knob) the Milwaukee 2 ¼” cutter offers only three carbide teeth. I’ve found splintering on the reverse sides of holes – something that would be devastating on finish work but matters not at all when going through joists or rafters. The hole saw is rated to go through cement board, rafters, and shingles – but I’ve not used the Big Hawg cutters for those, so I can’t comment. The Big Hawg will mount into any standard drill (hammer drill is not required). However, when doing a full cable installation where multiple holes are required in floor joists I find a right-angle Milwaukee M18 drill to be my best option. (See photo below). YMMV. Not being a pro, I haven’t hit enough nails yet with a Big Hawg hole cutter to require a sharpening of the cutter. The nails I’ve hit have been cut without fanfare, the drill just keeps boring into the wood. The cutter isn’t made in the U.S., but the fit and finish is excellent and there’s no wobble when installed on the drill. There’s the standard Home Depot 90-day return policy on the cutter. One note of caution – there are only three teeth, but they’re very sharp indeed. Wear gloves when handling the business end of the cutter, or at least be careful with your fingers when mounting/dismounting the cutter in the drill. HTH Regards, Jim
              by
              • Recommended
              1 person found this helpful
              This hole saw is one your friends will borrow and purposely forget to return. The carbide tips cu...
              This hole saw is one your friends will borrow and purposely forget to return. The carbide tips cut through the material like butter. Easy access to remove the cut plug. I must admit, I thought this hole cutter might not be up for the heavier tasks. I can gladly say I was wrong. This is a no nonsense hole cutter from a quality manufacturer at a decent price. Keep in mind, the arbor is not included.
              by
              • Recommended
              2 people found this helpful
              I found the Milwaukee 1-3/8 in. Big Hawg Carbide Hole Saw has amazing cutting power. The two large carbide cutters and the deep of two inches makes the cutting job easy. I used a Milwaukee arbor I had but needed a longer drill bit because of the depth of the hole saw. The recommended arbor model # 49-56-9305 has a longer carbide drill bit for the deeper hole saws. These Big Hawg carbide hole saws will cut through almost any building material and do a great job with nail embedded wood also. I expect to get many years of service life from this quality tool.
              by
              • Recommended
              3 people found this helpful
              This multipurpose Milwaukee Big Hawg Carbide tooth hole saw is designed for creating holes in pla...
              This multipurpose Milwaukee Big Hawg Carbide tooth hole saw is designed for creating holes in plaster, nail embedded wood and cement board. Intended to work with the Milwaukee arbor #49-56-9305, which has a carbide tipped drill bit that is sold separately. Other Milwaukee arbors may work with it, however the manufacturer recommended one is keyed to handle the higher torque and power that may be needed for cutting through harder materials. This hole saw has a depth of nearly 2-1/2 inches deep and is designed for long life and durability. The deep slots on the hole saw make plug removal easier than ever. This is one of their best designed hole saws made, having changes done from previous models, this new model is even better.
              by
              • Recommended
              2 people found this helpful
              Carbide tipped hole saw. This hole saw has carbide chips (cutters) every so often to allow you t...
              Carbide tipped hole saw. This hole saw has carbide chips (cutters) every so often to allow you to go through wood at a fast clip. I believe this unit is more designed for commercial use were you want to say wire a home and need to drill through the 2 x 4's. Both the hole and the resultant plug come out pretty rough. I use these hole saws for craft projects, such as wine holders (hole) or custom checker sets (plug). Make sure you securely clamp in the work piece if you use this saw on a drill press. High torque. You need an arbor (purchased separately) to use this hole saw and the package recommends a #4956-9305. Probable because the length of this hole saw is longer than most bi-metal or carbide tooth hole saws. Cuts a 2 1/4" hole and gives you a 1 7/8" plug. Fairly easy to remove plug.
              by
              • Recommended
              1 person found this helpful
              Big hawg bite
              Use this hole saw on a daily basis goes thru the wood like it’s butter best hole saw I’ve used
              by
                • Recommended
                Love these bits
                Idk if I would use these for single or cement board due to cost, but a set of these have lasted me over 18 months in New construction plumbing through wood nails and screws.
                by
                  • Recommended
                  Great drill bit
                  This but worked great and sped thru my job I was on
                  by
                    • Recommended
                    Showing 1-30 of 204 reviews