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Drill Presses

  1. Jet JWDP-12 12'' Drill Press with DRO
    Jet® JWDP-12 12'' Drill Press with Digital Read Out
    14 Review(s)
    Variable speed is adjusted with one simple lever and the speed is displayed on a large digital read-out—also features a laser crosshairs for drilling accuracy!
    $374.99
  2. Jet® JDP-17 17'' 3/4HP Drill Press (716300)
    Jet® JDP-17 17'' 3/4HP Drill Press (716300)
    3 Review(s)
    Features a sturdy cast iron head and a full 5'' of spindle travel with just one revolution of the handle.
    $739.99
  3. Jet JDP-15B Benchtop 15'' Drill Press
    Jet® JDP-15B Benchtop 15'' Drill Press
    Enjoy abundant power, plus one-handed speed changes, laser crosshairs and an integral LED light—all in a compact benchtop tool!
    $599.99
  4. Jet JDP-15F Floor-Standing 15'' Drill Press
    Jet® JDP-15F Floor-Standing 15'' Drill Press
    Enjoy abundant power, plus convenient features like one-handed speed changes, a laser crosshairs for accuracy, and an integral LED light.
    $649.99
  5. Jet® JMD-18 Mill/Drill with R-8 Taper, 115/230V, Single-Phase
    Jet® JMD-18 Mill/Drill with R-8 Taper, 115/230V, Single-Phase
    1 Review(s)
    The JMD-18 metal machining workstation combines a full featured drill press with dual-axis milling machine functionality.
    $2,299.00
  6. JET® JMD-15 Mill/Drill With R-8 Taper
    JET® JMD-15 Mill/Drill With R-8 Taper
    The JMD-15 metal machining workstation combines a full featured drill press with dual-axis milling machine functionality.
    $1,699.00

Whether drilling a tenon for a chair rung or a series of holes with a Forstner bit to hollow out a mortise, the drill press is the only tool that can guarantee an unwavering, straight-sided hole. Rockler offers several models of drill presses. Here are some variables you'll want to consider in making your choice:

Benchtop or floor-standing: Do you have room in your shop for a floor-standing model, or would a benchtop provide the features you need in a smaller area?

"Swing": Used to describe the size of the drill press, this refers to the maximum width of stock into which the press could drill a perfectly centered hole. (It's calculated by doubling the distance from the center of the chuck to the nearest edge of the column supporting the drill head.)

Chuck size: How large are the bits you'll need to use? Many drill presses have a 5/8" chuck.

Spindle travel: This refers to spindle's range of vertical motion.

Table size: How much area the table provides for supporting the material.

Table tilt: Can the table angle be adjusted?

Motor power: Will a 1/3 hp motor be sufficient, or do you need more power for more heavy-duty drilling?

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