Question about Dewalt DC920KA Heavy Duty Xrp 18V Cordless Drill/Driver
Quick charger Dewalt 18V
Posted by Anonymous on
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: 18v. charger (dewalt)
I did a little hunting and it seems you really want to use your 110v charger on a 230v supply.....
So you could use a transformer (LINK)
or you could get a local power supply pack.
Read the label on back of power pack that attach's to wall socket and charger base, see what input it can handle, some gear can handle like 110v-230v, others cant ie will read 120v
Any adaptor that puts out the same output as the original would work ie 18v DC 2.5 amps is your specs i beleive so use a transformer or another suitable adaptor
Please check my quoted specs are the same as listed on power pack of your charge ie I am assuming you are using your 110v A.C. to 18v 2.5amp D.C power pack
Posted on Jan 30, 2008
SOURCE: i HAVE A DEWALT DC729 18V DRILL
is this a north american model.all i can find is model DC727 & DC728 model. charger model 9116 & battery is DC9096 may work.charger volts 110v ac. if your buying the individual part like batt & chgr its more expensive than buying the whole kit is cheaper. hope i answer your question
Posted on Jun 21, 2008
It means there is too high or too low a voltage coming into the charger. Check your chord.
I had the exact same problem. After using the necessary security bit to crack mine open, I found that the large capacitor inside had come loose and needed to be re-soldered.
That fixed my charger.
Posted on Aug 28, 2009
This is indicating the battery is too hot to charge, usually after coming off the tool right after some hard work. During the charging process the battey heats up so if you charge a hot battery, thereby making it hotter, you shorten the lifespan of the battery considerably. If you are getting a hot/cold pack delay indication on the charger, it should automatically start charging once the battery has cooled down sufficently.
Posted on Jan 30, 2012
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