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Pump Hand Drill

by speedy777, published

Pump Hand Drill by speedy777 Mar 19, 2015

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64767Views 13718Downloads Found in Hand Tools
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Just for the record, I have always credited Performance 3D for the original concept and said this was my rendition of their drill as it was not available for download at that time. Since I designed my version and posted it here, they have made their version available on their web site. 3Dprint.com wanted to do an article on it and I declined and pointed them to Performance 3D. So I am NOT trying to take credit for it. I only wished to share a design that I admired and which was not available for download at that time.

My rendition of a hand drill received from Performance 3D LLC

Added 3 chuck sizes

Video here: http://youtu.be/ut9gKJPn2f4

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Is there a trick to getting the end piece to pop into the main shaft?

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Can u make chuck for drill 5mm?

Could somebody verify that I'm reading the name right, does the 1-5mm chuck file indicate it can fit a drill bit between 1-5mm? I'm planning on using a 2mm drill bit, want to make sure I print the right one, thanks!

do you know if the file has changed, or if there are co mpatibility issues with Slic3r?
it had worked before, but now the handdrill file gives all sort of errors when i try to slice it.
also it would be great if it was possible to have the 3 parts separate.
thanks

The process seems quite tiring...
Perhaps this dude will be successful at operating this drill:
https://coub.com/view/3v0bk

Awesome! Works really good.

May 7, 2015 - Modified May 7, 2015

I printed all 3 shafts in PLA at 0.3 and then two of the handrill.stl files at 0.1 and other than a little cleanup with a needle file everything just worked

Nothing more satisfying than successfully printing out design on a lowly $280 TwoUp with a $60 MK V-BV hotend while seeing people with much more costlier machines fail .... and I've only had this for a couple of months (I am however an EE with CNC and microcontroller design experience)

An amateur grade tool in the hands of a professional will always beat out a professional grade tool in the hands of an amatuer.

Good job on designing this essentially from scratch just by looking at and measuring an existing design, that's a skill that can take you a long ways and makes you very employable

What program did you use to make this?

123D Design

May 5, 2015 - Modified May 6, 2015
Vespo111 - in reply to speedy777

If possable, could you upload the parts sepretley, I made two drills, and the ball joint keeps brakeing, and I have 2 spare parts left over when I try to reprint. So the sepprete parts would be useful. That would really help.

What is the diffrence between the chuck peices?

The interior diameter

Apr 29, 2015 - Modified Apr 29, 2015

BEST DRILL EVER!!!

Apr 29, 2015 - Modified Apr 29, 2015

5

4

3

2

1
Apr 29, 2015 - Modified Apr 29, 2015

Just so you guys know, if you don't want to tamper with temp settings and such, but the slider piece wont go on all the way, X-ACTO knifes are really handy for quickly slicing excess plastic.

AWESOME!!!

How do you type so big Jw

20 megs a pop for those STL's?

just throw it into meshlab and clean up the file.

but I think the 20mb file has finer details on the spiral part of the body, so you should just slice the original file if your slicer software is capable of load a 20mb file.

printed one on PLA , but the handrill pieces wont fit... am i doing something wrong?

I had the same issue with the end cap. Filing the ball and socket a tiny bit worked wonders. Hope this helps!

I tried to make with PLA. Bad idea. Structure was not very strong.

Apr 27, 2015 - Modified Apr 28, 2015
palatis - in reply to CM_Via
  1. print with lower layer height plus wider stroke
  2. print with 100% infill
  3. print with higher temperature (but you might have to set 5%~10% inset (of the extrusion width) this way, else you can't fit the slider into the spiral body)
  4. print with 5% ~ 10% extra extrusion or 20% ~ 25% overlay (same as above, add some inset)
  5. ...... print with carbon fiber filament?

So weak. all 3 broke right after being made.

May 11, 2016 - Modified May 11, 2016

I haven't had an issue putting it together with 20% infill. What is the shell thickness that you are using? I have mine set to 0.8 mm.

Apr 29, 2015 - Modified Apr 29, 2015
Triforcey - in reply to PaymaanJ

ATTENTION PLEASE!

Mine are extremely strong, and I'm using PLA and 20% infill? Is are printer like super or something?

What infill were you printing at? Might be worth a try at 100%.

I used 20 percent but then it doesn't use much infill. just putting the nuts in made all the 3 types break, I didn't use much force but then maybe PLA wasn't a good idea for building this.

I have used PLA for pretty much

EVERYTHING

yet still, it's all strong at 20% infill. Check the outer shell thickness, that could be the problem.

What a nice idea, sure I'll try to print it

Meybe to short

Nice! im looking for this one. Can u provide a skp o source file? i need a remix for use with electric motor, ill share

Apr 29, 2015 - Modified Feb 3, 2016
Triforcey - in reply to Huk

ATTENTION HUK, I COME WITH HELP THAT WORKS!

If you go into the extension warehouse in Sketchup, it should be the 1st most popluar extension, otherwise, search for stl. There should be an export stl option in the file tab once you install it. That means it's put in right. Then click on file, import. Select the stl file, and it should be able to import it. May take a moment to load. If you don't see the stl file in the import file, check the types of files shown.

Man, using this drill just comes naturally to me. I could put holes in things all day long.

That's pretty freaking cool!

Are you printing yours standing up, like in the rendered pics? I have one from Performance3d and use it around the house all the time.

funny, and whats cool about this is we are using a new technology to make a tool that was developed over a century ago. spiral drills and screwdrivers go way back to the 1890's. bowser being a large manufacturer of them. i can remember my dad having one of them back when i was a little kid. that thing was an antique back then lol. nice job!

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Hi - Jay from Performance 3-d here. Just wanted to chime in and clear the air. Once Speedy bought our aluminum arm kit and saw the included drill, he modeled up his own version as a cool CAD exercise, which he then wanted to share with the community. 3dprint.com (and later, 3ders.org) wanted to run an article on his drill but he insisted that they contact us instead, as it wasn't his original design, just his rendition. At the time, we had not made the files public, but as others noted have now done so on our downloads page.

We received a lot of good publicity from the articles and Speedy deserves good will and commendation for directing 3dprint.com to us when he could've easily taken credit. That was never his intention, and the fact that he did not do so shows his moral character.

So please stop with the undeserving comments. He did a very nice job modeling up based on our drill - and really, I can't even say it's our design since similar hand drills have been around since antiquity.

I can't help but laugh at the irony of someone on a Makerbot website accusing someone else of stealing ideas ......

Pot ... Kettle ...Black

Some of you really need to 'get a life" ..... As soon as I saw the bold face type in the description I knew the "usual suspects' were at work here tearing down someone else like the cyber-bullies they are ....

Your approach to design and community is refreshing. Thank you for clarifying, thank you for sharing.

similar hand drills have been around since antiquity

The original portable cordless drill.
In this case a Persian drill it seems. As opposed to a Yankee.

Apr 20, 2015 - Modified Apr 20, 2015
BbrnKyle - in reply to Performance3d

Hey Jay.. When are you guys going to design one with the ratcheting like the old ones had.. lol J/K.. Great design by both.

Haha, I'll have to put that on my (never ending) to-do list!

You could be right about the helix, now I'm going to have to print them and put them side by side to see. I do know that ours has a more typical "v" thread while Speedy's is rounded (probably a half round). Also I know the end piece is slightly different as well.

Either way, just glad so many people think this is cool and are finding it useful.

Apr 20, 2015 - Modified Apr 29, 2015

I don't understand, did you design this yourself or just copy the one that Performance3D makes and sends out with their kits?

Edit: I read Performance3D's post, seems clear enough. I still think it would have been better to maybe start with their design as a guide, and then add new features or customization to make it your own.

He said he made it himself by looking at the one on the website, as it wasn't available for download at the time.

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Well, Performance 3D has their STLs on their site for download : http://www.p3-d.com/twist-drill.html

Not sure if it is a direct copy or not, but I for one would never have known about this being out there.

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Definitely one of those things you say why didn't someone think of this sooner?

It goes back even further, for instance the Dakota (Sioux) used a similar method (bow drill) to drill out the long stems on the pipes going back at least 1000 years ... considering is was made entirely of wood with no metal bits makes drilling out a 2 foot pipe stem a major accomplishment

Nicely done. Very cool little hand tool.

Sheilawnne, what are you doing here?

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Does it work? Upload a video! ;)

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