Woodsmith Cordless Drill Charging Station Standard Plan & Premium Shop Drawings
This wall-mounted station will ensure that all your cordless drills are fully charged and ready to go at a moment’s notice. It’s not uncommon for a woodworker to own two or three different cordless drills, along with other various power tools. With that, woodworkers need a good storage solution for the many power tools collected over the years. Follow these plans to make your own wall-mounted station that has room for up to four cordless drills or drivers as well as two or three chargers. A pair of drawers provides storage for drill bits and other accessories, and the top of the drawer unit serves as a shelf for extra batteries or other tools. Drills aren’t the only cordless tools you’ll find in a woodshop, so included are plans for a matching shelf.
We offer an 8.5” x 11” printed format of the Cordless Drill Charging Station standard plan as well as a large, premium print format (18” x 24”) of the supplemental Premium Shop Drawings. Both are shipped directly to you. We highly recommend purchasing both the standard plan and the premium shop drawing for more in-depth instructions and greater detail. We also offer downloadable PDF versions of the Cordless Drill Charging Station plans.
This wall-mounted station will keep your cordless power tools and drills in arms reach, fully charged, and ready when you need them.
Step-by-step instructions, exploded views, materials list, and more—these plans have everything you need to build your own Cordless Drill Charging Station.
What you get:
- 5 pages of step-by-step instructions
- 30 full-color photos and illustrations and exploded views
- Cutting diagram and materials list
- 8.5” x 11” print shipped to you
Premium Shop Drawings:
- More detailed drawings of every part and every assembly
- More exploded views for a better understanding of the project
- A large, 24” wide print on premium paper shipped to you
|Country of Manufacture||United States|
WARNING: Wood Dust created by Drilling, sawing, sanding or machining wood products can expose you to wood dust, a substance known to the State of California to cause cancer. Avoid inhaling wood dust or use a dust mask or other safeguards for personal protection.