Cordless drills are more powerful than they’ve ever been, yet they’ve also gotten so compact and lightweight that you can probably handle one even if you’ve never picked up a drill in your life. Manufacturers like to market them to pros, but don’t be put off: Anyone going beyond the most rudimentary home improvement tasks—whether hanging a baby gate or mounting shelving—will find that a drill makes the work faster, easier, more enjoyable, and more likely to achieve solid, professional-looking results than hand tools alone. After drilling about holes and sinking at least 50 pounds of screws in drill tests dating back to , we’ve found the DeWalt DCDF2 Xtreme 12V Max Brushless 3/8 in. Drill/Driver Kit to be the best one yet.
The DeWalt DCDF2 volt drill combines power, comfort, and convenience in a way that none of the other tested drills do. In our tests, it bored 30 1-inch holes through a 2-by on a single battery charge—results that show it can handle just about anything within the four walls of a home, and even the occasional foray into more aggressive work such as a small decking repair. The DeWalt volt’s power is on a par with that of some of the other drills we looked at, but it particularly excels in ergonomics and convenience features. The molded handle seems to account for every curve and bulge of the hand, making this drill the most comfortable we’ve ever held. The battery is designed so that the drill can stand upright when not in use (other drills, like the runner-up Bosch, need to be placed on their side), and the LED is positioned such that it illuminates the drill front better than most. The DCDF2 also comes with a nice belt hook, and the battery gauge is on each battery rather than on the tool, so you can check batteries without having to insert them into the drill.
If the DeWalt volt is overpriced or unavailable, we also like the Bosch PSA 12V Max 3/8 In. Drill/Driver Kit. This volt Bosch couldn’t drill as many 1-inch holes on a single charge as the DeWalt in our tests, but it still has more than enough power for general home tasks. In our own measurements, we found it to be about 5 ounces lighter than the DeWalt volt, but it feels heavier because the balance isn’t as good. The Bosch battery slides up into the handle, making the grip fatter and not as contoured as the DeWalt’s. The LED also doesn’t illuminate as well. This drill was our pick for years, and it has always been a solid performer. We were willing to overlook its minor inconveniences before, but the more recently released DeWalt solves almost all of them.
If you take on projects that require drilling lots of holes and sinking long screws, we recommend stepping up to the DeWalt DCDD2 20V Max XR Li-Ion Brushless Compact Drill/Driver Kit. This is a larger, volt drill, but it shares all of the most important characteristics of the smaller, volt DeWalt: It’s very powerful and extremely comfortable to hold and use, and the little convenience features, such as the belt hook and the case, are spot-on. Compared with our volt pick, this larger drill completes tougher jobs much faster, doing the same work in less than half the time, with a battery that lasts longer. The well-positioned LED can also be switched on independently of the drill, a unique feature that makes it a rudimentary flashlight, which could come in handy in nearly any crawl space. For around-the-house tasks, the added speed and power are often unnecessary. But for more production-oriented work, such as putting down decking or building a garden shed, they make a noticeable difference.
If the DeWalt volt drill is not available, we also like the volt Milwaukee CT M18 1/2 in. Compact Brushless Drill/Driver Kit. It’s very similar to the DeWalt DCDD2 in power, ergonomics, and overall design ( and volt tools are the same—the difference is just marketing). The negatives: It has only a single-setting light that turns on and off with the drill, and the case has hardly any room for drill or driver bits. Those are minor points at best, however, so if you’re already invested in Milwaukee’s cordless tools, or if you find this drill at a lower price than the DeWalt, go for it.
We think that most people will be happy with the power and size of the DeWalt volt, but if you’re looking for a little more, yet you’re hesitant about the size and weight of the larger volt DeWalt, we recommend the DeWalt DCDC2 Atomic 20V Max Li-ion Brushless Compact Drill/Driver Kit, which splits the difference between the two. This is a relatively new category of tool, usually referred to as subcompacts (although DeWalt refers to theirs as simply “compact”), that is closer to the size of a volt, yet it uses the volt batteries. Combined, this gives it power and size right between the two classes: The tool has enough power for more substantial DIY projects such as light framing, but it’s not as streamlined and easy to use as the volt. We see it as a good drill for someone starting out on the DIY road who may not want to deal with the weight and bulk of the larger drills. Along the same lines, the Atomic is part of DeWalt’s extremely large volt line of tools, all with compatible batteries, so it’s a nice place to start if you expect to grow your collection of cordless tools in the future.
The Ridgid RK volt Brushless SubCompact Cordless Drill Driver Kit is another subcompact that performed about the same as the DeWalt Atomic. Like the DeWalt, it’s not the best tool for heavy-duty jobs, but it offers a solid combination of power, size, and cost for basic DIY work. It’s also a good entry point into the large Ridgid line of volt tools. Between the two, we prefer the DeWalt—the DeWalt has a more streamlined battery setup, and the Ridgid gear selector toggle is a little small and hard to see, but these are minor differences.
A bit set to go with the drill
Everything we recommend
Why you should trust us
Since , I’ve used and evaluated tools on a daily basis. I spent 10 years in construction as a carpenter, foreman, and site supervisor, working on multimillion-dollar residential renovations in the Boston area. In that time, I’ve probably used at least 50 different drills, and I’ve been testing them for Wirecutter since I also live in a saltbox that requires a very hands-on, tool-heavy approach. In addition, I raise sheep, cows, pigs, bees, and chickens, so between all of the loose floorboards, framing repairs, shed adjustments, beehive building, coop fixes, stall creation, and fence alterations, I have a drill in my hand nearly every single day. Prior to owning the saltbox, I gutted and rebuilt a circas farmhouse.
To gain even more insight on drills, I spoke with Timothy Dahl, DIY editor at Popular Mechanics and founder and editor of the home-improvement site Charles & Hudson and the family DIY site Built by Kids. Dahl has written about tools since and has run Charles & Hudson since I also spoke with Harry Sawyers, a Wirecutter editor formerly with This Old House and Popular Mechanics. Harry has written about tools since , including putting together a volt drill test for Gizmodo.
Who should get this
A screwdriver can handle household tasks such as tightening cabinet hinges, putting up hooks, or swapping out the batteries in a toy, but once you get beyond that level, a drill can make life a lot easier. Putting up baby gates or assembling knockdown furniture, for example, is just way easier with a drill. Then, once you get to full-on DIY projects like replacing a rotted deck board or fixing a sagging gutter, a drill is essential.
For most household tasks, a volt drill is more than adequate. It’s the smallest class of drill, and due to advances in battery and motor technology, such models have become formidable with regards to power. Good ones have no problem with tasks like swapping out light fixtures, building a bookshelf, and making minor drywall repairs, and they can even handle an occasional foray into more aggressive work such as fixing a saggy gutter or replacing a few rotted deck boards. The small size works well if you’re storing it in the house.
If you’re a rabid DIYer with plans to build a deck, a doghouse, and a tree house, we recommend a stronger, or volt drill. These models offer longer battery life and more power. They’re designed for constant heavy-duty use and might be seen hanging off a pro carpenter’s tool belt. They can handle all but the most aggressive jobs (like mixing mortar with a paddle or repetitive drilling into concrete). They’re a bit bigger and better suited for storage in a garage or shed, and as a result some folks might find their size and weight a little harder to manage than that of smaller, volt tools. On average, volt drills measure 6 to 6½ inches in length and weigh less than 2½ pounds; and volt drills average a length of 6½ to 7 inches and weigh around 3½ pounds (and have much bulkier batteries).
Recently, a new class of and volt drill has become available that splits the difference—both in size and power—between the volts and the full-size 18 and 20s. They’re typically referred to as subcompacts, and we think of them as a great entry-level DIY tool, perfect for light framing and more heavy-duty work, but still manageable as an around the house tool for hanging curtain rods, adjusting doors, and hanging shelves. The downside is that they’re heavier than the volts and not as powerful as the larger and volt models, so in a way, they’re a jack-of-all-trades, master of none. They’re also an affordable way to enter into a company's or volt line of tools, all of which have compatible batteries.
Sometimes, all you really need is a screwdriver
How we picked
For a general around-the-house drill, we recommend a volt brushless drill kit that comes with a pair of lithium-ion batteries. These drills offer the best combination of power, maneuverability, run time, and cost. They aren’t designed for all-day aggressive use, but they are more than capable for basic home maintenance and repair, and if needed they can sink a 3-inch screw on occasion. They’re still compact enough to take up hardly any space in a hall closet or even a kitchen junk drawer.
Power: We’ve been testing drills since , and we’ve come to the conclusion that the volt drills from quality manufacturers all have more than enough power for standard household tasks. It’s not uncommon for one to be able to sink over 80 3-inch screws through solid wood on a single battery charge or to drill more than 20 1-inch holes through a 2-by In our most recent, testing, most of the drills had similar performance numbers—similar enough that we wouldn’t choose one over another based on power. They were all within the margin of error.
To be clear, volt tools are the same as volt tools—it’s just marketing.
We also tested a number of volt drills. These offer more power but tend to be more expensive, and we don’t feel that added power is worth the heavier weight for simple around-the-house tasks. But these drills do have their place, which is why we have recommendations for both the larger and smaller classes of volt drills below.
We need to note that some companies list the nominal voltage of the battery (the voltage at which the tool operates), while others use the higher maximum voltage (the spike that occurs when you first pull the trigger). That said, volt tools are the same as volt tools—it’s just marketing. For the purposes of this article, we’re using the term “volt,” which has long been the standard term for the class.
Ergonomics: With the power question settled, we focused our attention on ergonomics. We wanted a drill that was small, comfortable to hold (for both large and small hands), relatively light, and nicely balanced. This is where the best drills really distinguished themselves. Some felt like boat anchors, while others seemed perfectly molded for our hands. Comfort makes a huge difference, especially when you’re reaching overhead with the tool for extended periods or doing a repetitive task like replacing deck boards or putting together a piece of knockdown furniture.
Brushless motor: Compared with a traditional brushed motor, brushless motors allow for a smaller tool with better battery life and more power. Once an expensive outlier in the industry, brushless tools are now coming down in price, and there is no question that companies are trending toward brushless. We anticipate that major manufacturers will be making moves to discontinue their brushed lines in the future. Even brands traditionally associated with homeowner-grade tools, such as Ryobi and Skil, now offer brushless drills.
Convenience features: Most drills come with additional features like a belt clip and an LED light, but they’re not all the same. We wanted a belt clip that was wide and easy to use, and an LED that effectively lit up the workspace.
Cost: Brushless volt drills from reputable manufacturers typically cost between roughly $ and $ (but are occasionally available for less). Given the benefits of brushless—most notably the reduced size and weight—we think this is an appropriate cost. Quality brushed drills, such as our runner-up, the Bosch PSA, linger around the $ to $ mark. So there’s often an upcharge for brushless, but it’s not a huge one, especially when you consider the long lifespan of the tool.
How we tested
We tested out the drills by, well, driving a lot of screws and drilling a lot of holes. We used structured tests to stress the drills and run their batteries dry. I also used the drills in less structured settings as I worked on various projects—I built a wall, fixed a hay feeder, repaired a chicken coop, built two bookshelves, put down a floor, and outfitted my workshop with shelving. I also adjusted a few doors, swapped out some license plate lights, put up some mudroom hooks, and hung a heavy mirror.
For our structured tests, we sunk 3-inch screws into doubled-up 2-by lumber (a total of 3 inches thick). We did this on a fully charged battery until the battery was empty. This test simulated the process of framing, as if someone were building a tree house or a partition wall. To prevent overheating, we rested the drills after every 14 screws.
We then outfitted each drill with a new Irwin 1-inch Speedbor Spade Bit and drilled holes through 1½-inch-thick 2-bys until the battery wore out. Again, we rested the drills after every five holes. This was no doubt an aggressive task for the volt drills, but we wanted a direct comparison against the volt drills to truly see whether models’ capabilities matched against one another. Also, we wanted to test the upper end of the volts to see which models could handle the occasional foray into more ambitious work.
For these tests, we set the drills to the faster of the two speeds and switched over to the slower speed (with higher torque) when the drill stopped being effective. In the lower gear, we were usually able to continue on for a bit until the battery was completely drained. For the drilling test, the volts usually could handle only a few holes before we switched over to the lower gear with the higher torque needed for the difficult task.
Obviously, the number of holes drilled and screws driven was very important, but we also kept an eye on each drill’s performance and handling, asking questions like: How often does it stall out? How much does it struggle? How does it feel in the hand? We also looked at the overall design of the drill, seeing how the toggle switches worked and how easy it was to take the battery off and put it back on again.
Our pick: DeWalt DCDF2 Xtreme 12V Max Brushless 3/8 in. Drill/Driver Kit
The DeWalt DCDF2 Xtreme 12V Max Brushless 3/8 in. Drill/Driver Kit offers the best combination of power, size, ergonomics, and convenience. Like all of the drills we looked at, it has more than enough strength for household tasks, but where it really shines is in ergonomics. It is, by far, the most comfortable drill we’ve held. In addition, it does well in offering all of the other, minor touches, providing a wide belt clip and a bright LED positioned to cast maximum light at the front of the drill. The overall body design is balanced, and because of the way the battery is positioned, the tool can stand up, unlike many of the others, which you can place only on their sides.
In our power tests, the DeWalt volt was able to drill 30 1-inch holes into a 2-by on a single battery charge and to sink more than 3-inch drywall screws into a doubled-up 2-by (3 inches of wood). Obviously, that’s more than enough oomph to tighten up some cabinet hinges and hang a mirror, but it’s also plenty for those times you might need to deal with a larger project, such as a deck repair or a fix on a sagging gutter. If you need a drill for constant all-day aggressive use, we recommend our upgrade pick, but if you’ll be dipping a toe into larger DIY projects only from time to time, the DeWalt volt will have no problems.
In general, volt drills are little, but the DeWalt DCDF2, with its brushless motor, is downright tiny. From tip to tail, the DeWalt volt is less than 6 inches long; it was the shortest drill we looked at. On our scale it weighed just under 2½ pounds, landing in the midrange of weight, but the balance of the DeWalt volt was so nice that, before we weighed the drills, we were convinced it was the lightest one we were testing. The truth is that the Bosch GSR12VB22 is almost a half pound lighter.
From left to right, the three DeWalts in descending order of size. Photo: Sarah Kobos
DeWalt volt (right) is much smaller than the DeWalt volt (left). Both have excellent handles and are easy to use. Photo: Doug Mahoney
What’s most significant about the DeWalt volt is the ergonomics. The handle appears to be designed with every contour of the hand in mind. Even the slightest details—such as the little depression where the forefinger knuckle rubs against the drill body—are accounted for. The handle tapers nicely, allowing the pinky finger to find purchase, and the trigger and forward/reverse control are well positioned for quick use.
DeWalt employs a “foot”-style battery that slides into the base of the handle from the front of the tool. Although the design makes for an overall larger tool, it also provides a small platform that the drill can stand on. In contrast, Milwaukee and Bosch opt to use a canister-style battery that slides up into the handle, so not only are the handle ergonomics bulky, but in addition, with no foot, the drills can only rest on their sides. Although both the Bosch and Milwaukee models we tested are appropriately padded, we prefer placing a drill upright, especially on delicate surfaces.
This battery design offers another benefit: The battery gauge is on the battery rather than on the tool. This way, you can quickly check both batteries before you start on your project. Otherwise, as with the Bosch and Milwaukee, you need to put each battery into the drill and activate the drill in order to see how much charge remains. It’s a minor point, but it emphasizes the overall convenience of the DeWalt design.
With the battery designed to slide into the base of the handle, DeWalt also had room to place the LED down below the grip. The alternative location for the light, which many other volt drills use, is just above the trigger. The lower position of the DeWalt’s LED means it casts much better light at the nose of the tool and reduces the drill’s shadow considerably. In our tests, the light from the Bosch and Milwaukee LEDs barely illuminated above the drill at all.
The DeWalt DCDF2 kit comes with two batteries and a small duffel-style carrying case. You won’t find a ton of additional room in the bag, but it’s enough for you to keep some drill and driver bits or a couple of other small tools. Even with the drill inside, the bag is compact, and you can easily stuff it in a closet or on a basement shelf.
Flaws but not dealbreakers
The one slight negative we found with the DeWalt DCDF2 kit is that taking the battery off the tool is a little counterintuitive. As on most drills, a sliding tab releases the battery, but on the DeWalt volt, you need to press the tab in toward the drill. Other models, such as the volt DeWalt DCDD2, have the tab sliding away from the tool, making it easier to just grab, unlatch, and pull off. This is truly a minor point, though, and once we got used to the tab on the volt, we had no issues.
Last, this isn’t a flaw unique to this model, but it is something you should understand about the drill/driver category: This tool isn’t designed to drill masonry. For that, you need a hammer drill function. DeWalt makes a pricier version of our pick that includes this feature, the DeWalt DCDF2. We haven’t tested that model, but we believe its performance should be in line with the impressive results we got from its close relatives, the volt and volt versions.
Runner-up: Bosch PSA 12V Max 3/8 In. Drill/Driver Kit
If the DeWalt volt isn’t available and you’re willing to make a few sacrifices, we also like the Bosch PSA 12V Max 3/8 In. Drill/Driver Kit. This model is our previous top pick, and it offers a lot of power—similar to what the DeWalt offers—but it has a longer body and the ergonomics aren’t anywhere near as good. Also, the small convenience features that we like so much on the DeWalt, such as the useful light placement and the foot-style battery, are absent here. Still, we’ve been using this tool for years, and it has always performed well and remained a reliable option.
In our tests, the Bosch PSA drilled five fewer holes than the DeWalt DCDF2, lasting for 25 holes, but it sunk more screws. It was the only brushed drill we tested that could hang with the brushless models. But compared with the DeWalt, it isn’t as good in its ergonomics. Bosch has gone with a canister-style battery that slides up into the handle, making the handle fatter and more difficult to hold than that of the DeWalt. This design also messes with the drill’s balance, making the Bosch feel heavier than the DeWalt (which, according to our measurements, is actually 5 ounces heavier).
The LED is positioned right above the trigger, so it illuminates a smaller area. The battery life indicator is on the tool rather than on the battery, and the drill has no belt hook.
Upgrade pick: DeWalt DCDD2 20V Max XR Li-Ion Brushless Compact Drill/Driver Kit
By choosing the DeWalt volt over the DeWalt volt, you’re getting more speed, more power, and more run time. To determine this, we drilled five 1-inch holes with the volt and five with the volt. Both drills completed the task, but the volt did so in 20 seconds, whereas the volt took 1 minute. During the test, the volt often got bound up and had a much harder time, while the volt just blew right through the wood. So although the volt is capable of tougher jobs, that’s really not what that smaller tool is designed for. The volt drill, on the other hand, is built for these tasks. If that’s the kind of work you’re doing all day, you’ll appreciate the difference.
On a single battery charge, the DeWalt volt drilled 52 1-inch holes through the 2-by This result is on a par with what we saw from the other volt drills we tested, and that’s plenty of power for more involved DIY tasks such as some kinds of framing or a deck project.
The larger DeWalt shares all of the successful characteristics of its volt counterpart. It has the same excellent handle, the foot-style battery, and a great belt hook.
As on the volt drill, the LED sits at the foot of the volt tool, but here DeWalt has put an unusual spin on the idea. On this model DeWalt provides a three-setting toggle just above the light, giving it two brightness settings as well as a simple “on” setting that lets you keep the light illuminated and use it like a rudimentary flashlight. It can’t replace a real flashlight (we have some more thoughts on those), but in a crawlspace or a poorly lit basement, it has come in handy for us.
Last, the DeWalt DCDD2 kit comes with a nice hard case that leaves plenty of room for drill and driver bits.
Also great: Milwaukee CT M18 1/2 in. Compact Brushless Drill/Driver Kit
If the DeWalt volt is not available, we also recommend the Milwaukee CT M18 1/2 in. Compact Brushless Drill/Driver Kit. In both form and performance, it’s nearly identical to the DeWalt volt, even down to the average price, right around $ The Milwaukee is a little shorter from tip to tail but is an ounce heavier. We gave the DeWalt volt the edge here only because the Milwaukee drill does not have additional light features and the case lacks extra room to store drill or driver bits. Neither of those shortcomings is a true dealbreaker, and we think you’d be able to make do just fine without those features. If you see this model for less than the DeWalt volt, go for it. Or, if you already own tools on the Milwaukee M18 platform, you have a convenient way to expand your set with this drill.
Also great: DeWalt DCDC2 Atomic 20V Max Li-Ion Brushless Compact Drill/Driver Kit
If the volt size feels a little too underpowered, but you’re concerned the volt will feel a little too big and unwieldy, we recommend the DeWalt DCDC2 Atomic 20V Max Li-ion Brushless Compact Drill/Driver Kit. In all ways, this drill splits the difference between the 12 and volt DeWalts. It can handle more aggressive tasks than the volt, like light framing and larger diameter hole drilling, but it’s much smaller than the more powerful volt drill. As long as you’re aware of these limitations, the Atomic presents a nice combination of size and power, and one we feel is well-suited to the entry-level DIYer. It is also a fairly inexpensive way to get started with Dewalt’s expansive volt DeWalt platform.
A cordless drill is a DIY essential, allowing you to work in any space without having to rely on a power source. Find something to suit any job or budget from our range of cordless drills from brands including Makita, DeWalt and Bosch.
Whether you’re a trade professional or home DIYer, a cordless combi drill is an essential tool. With a choice of drill bits available to suit a variety of materials, they’re incredibly versatile. Whether you prefer a Makita drill or a DeWalt drill, we have a wide selection to choose from, so you can easily find what you need to complete your project with ease.
An impact driver gives you more torque than a combi drill, with a compact design that makes it easy to use in small environments. They’re ideal for driving screws and tightening nuts, with a powerful performance that helps you get the job done quickly. Choose from bare units, combi packs and kit boxes with rechargeable batteries.
When it comes to drilling more robust and heavy-duty materials, a hammer drill is the perfect tool for the job. They deliver more powerful hammering compared to other drills and can make light work of jobs that require extra power, such as drilling into brick and masonry.
To make sure you’ve got everything you need to take on any task with a professional finish, shop our wide range of drill bits and sets. Find a variety of bits, blades, sets, and kits in sizes and styles to suit your power tools.
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Best Cordless Drills of
While car shopping, you might consider a vehicle’s power, performance, speed, and handling. The same applies if you’re in the market for a cordless drill—only instead of driving highways, you’re driving screws and holes into wood, drywall, and metal.
In the past decade cordless drills have become more versatile, powerful, lighter, and energy-efficient, thanks to advancements in lithium-ion battery technology. (The batteries often last longer and charge faster.)
“A more recent trend we’re seeing is interchangeable batteries that work among a brand’s entire suite of power tools,” says Courtney Pennicooke, CR’s market analyst for cordless drills. “So you can use the same batteries for your drill, chainsaw, and string trimmer. You can adjust the voltage to match the project you’re working on and save money by buying bare tools to complete your set.”
Whether installing a new ceiling fan or building a backyard shed, more consumers are turning to adaptable heavy-duty drills to get the job done. According to a recent CR member survey, those who own cordless drills overwhelmingly prefer heavy-duty models (18 to 20 volts or higher). Forty-two percent of members own volt drills and 22 percent own volt models. Two percent go all-in with drills that have 22 volts or higher.
But how much power do you really need? General-use (about 12 volts) and light-duty drills can handle most household jobs.
You know the drill. We narrowed down the field to the most widely available models and ran them through a series of tests in our cordless drill lab, where we use a device called a dynamometer that measures torque under different loads. We translated those readings into scores for power, speed, and run time. We also incorporated ratings for predicted reliability and owner satisfaction based on data from CR’s member survey. Two-thirds of cordless drill brands rate favorably for both. Bosch, DeWalt, Makita, Milwaukee, and Ridgid top these ratings, earning Excellent marks for both predicted reliability and owner satisfaction. Chicago Electric Power Tools sits on the opposite end of the spectrum, rating only Fair for reliability and Poor for owner satisfaction.
Ten of our top cordless drills are listed here in alphabetical order. For more details on drill types, see our cordless drills buying guide or jump right to our comprehensive cordless drill ratings.
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Set on sale drill
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