“Impact drivers are designed with no chuck, instead using a hex collet, a type of quick-change clamp that accommodates drill and driver bits with ¼-inch hexagonal shanks. Pulling forward on the collet allows you to slip in the bit, and releasing it engages the clamp action. Impact-rated hex bits are required to stand up to the force exerted by the impact driver. The impact driver motor delivers power in quick rotary bursts to produce more torque when needed and protects the user’s wrist by applying most of the force downward. The action is automatic when the impact driver encounters resistance. Impact drivers typically run in one gear, but more advanced models have up to three gear ranges, and all have a variable speed trigger. ” [Source]
Watch from 3:15:
This needs a QUICK CHANGE hex bit holder.
This is a review of various types of hex bit holders:
This is what hex bit holders look like:
I have a number of these types of bits which can directly go into the Triton impact drill.
However, these are not magnetic, nor suitable for quick change.
GUYS, THERE ARE NO GHOSTS, NO SPIRITS, NO SUCH THING. ONLY THE REAL WORLD, WITH REAL CAUSES (I KNOW, I’M SORRY TO DISAPPOINT!). THESE ARE SOME OF THE POSSIBLE CAUSES:
Sticky button: “a sticking button can cause the chime to ring continuously or randomly, depending on how well it is making contact with the sensor. Test the button by pressing and releasing to feel if it sticks, or by disconnecting the button while leaving the rest of the system intact and listening to see if it still randomly chimes.” [Source]
2. Another wireless device attempting to communicate on the same frequency as your wireless doorbellis a common cause of phantom ringing. The culprit can be a neighbor’s wireless doorbell, a garage door opener, car fobs, remote controls and wireless microphones. To fix the problem, you will need to change the privacy code on your doorbell. Depending on the model, you may need to cut wires, change the position of dip switches or push a series of buttons. Check with the manufacturer for specific instructions. [Source]
“A wireless doorbell may be receiving signals from nearby doorbells or electronic devices such as cell phones or garage door openers. Some wireless models allow you to change the frequency at which they operate, which may solve the problem. If not, you may need to purchase a new doorbell with a range of frequencies and the ability to block other frequencies.” [Source]
Other reasons a wireless doorbell may ring without being pressed include: