Makita 18V LXT XDT14Z vs Dewalt 20V Max XR DCF845

Makita XDT14Z Angle 5

Makita XDT14Z

Quick take

The Dewalt 20V Max XR DCF845 and Makita 18V LXT XDT14Z are very similar impact drivers when considering their speed under load, torque output, and battery run time. Both perform exceptionally well in these regards. The Makita XDT19Z is shorter from tip to tail, weighs less, and includes a self-tapping drive mode that precisely drives self-tapping screws into sheet metal.

Brand Makita
Platform 18V LXT
Motor Brushless
Tested torque in-lbs 589.8
IPM 3,800.0
Drive modes 4
Collet 1/4-inch hex
Same as XDT14
Brand Dewalt
Platform 20V Max XR
Motor Brushless
Tested torque in-lbs 612.6
IPM 4,200.0
Drive modes 3
Collet 1/4-inch hex
Same as DCF845B

Editorial opinion

Rating

4.61 / 5 ⭐️’s

Methodology used: Heavy duty

Pros

  • Compact footprint
  • Long battery run time
  • Brushless motor
  • Drive modes
  • Driving speed
  • Long tool and battery warranty
  • Versatile light

Cons

  • Poor noise performance
  • Requires two hands to remove bits

Rating

4.40 / 5 ⭐️’s

Methodology used: Heavy duty

Pros

  • Excellent battery run time
  • Great torque and driving speed
  • Brushless motor
  • Versatile drive modes
  • Long tool and battery warranty
  • One-handed bit changes

Cons

  • Long collet to back length
  • Not ideal for light-duty tasks

Global rankings

21 models tested

TestResultRank
Driving speed (sec.)14.64
Torque (in-lbs)589.814
Battery run time (min.)56.03
RPM3,301.04
Bare weight (lbs)1.946
Impacting noise (dBA)97.216
TestResultRank
Driving speed (sec.)12.82
Torque (in-lbs)612.610
Battery run time (min.)49.05
RPM3,214.07
Bare weight (lbs)2.0311
Impacting noise (dBA)97.412

Kit and bare tool options

XDT14T

Includes (2) 18V 5Ah battery

XDT14R

Includes (2) 18V 2Ah battery

XDT14M

Includes (2) 18V 4Ah battery

Lab results

Design & ergonomics

Stands upright w/o battery: Yes
Stands upright w/ battery: Yes
Grip material: Rubber overgrip
Magnetic holder: No
Bit holder: No
Belt hook: Yes
Handle angle (deg.): 82.0
Head angle (deg.): 90.0

The XDT14Z follows the familiar design language of Makita’s XDT lineup, including a compact body with a slightly forward-leaning handle angle.

The impact driver also includes a belt hook, but there are few other bells and whistles, such as a bit holder or magnetic fastener holder. Several Ryobi impact drivers have these convenient features without requiring you to buy a third-party attachment to hold bits and screws on your impact driver.

Design & ergonomics

Stands upright w/o battery: Yes
Stands upright w/ battery: Yes
Grip material: Rubber overgrip
Magnetic holder: No
Bit holder: No
Belt hook: Yes
Handle angle (deg.): 80.0
Head angle (deg.): 90.0

The DCF845’s ergonomic shape curves well to your hand, and the rubber overgrip covers a large surface area, great for gripping power and shock absorption. The forward-leaning handle angle is also reasonably aggressive, providing extended driving reach.

Otherwise, the DCF845 includes a standard belt hook but no bit holder or magnetic fastener plate. Several Ryobi impact drivers have a bit holder and magnetic fastener plate onboard without buying a third-party add-on.

Weight

Makita XDT14Z On Scale

Bare weight (lbs): 1.94
Weight w/ 2Ah battery (lbs): 2.78
Weight w/ 2.5Ah battery (lbs):  Not tested
Weight w/ 4Ah battery (lbs):  Not tested
Weight w/ 5Ah battery (lbs): 4.28

The XDT14Z is exceptionally lightweight for an 18V impact driver, nearly rivaling the bare tool weight of sub-compact 12V impact drivers. Moreover, the working weight is comparatively low among the competition when kitted with one of Makita’s 18V LXT batteries.

To keep it as lightweight as possible, we recommend combining the XDT14Z with Makita’s 18V LXT 2Ah battery for a good balance of performance and weight.If weight is less of a concern, pair the XDT14Z with Makita’s 18V LXT 5Ah battery for a longer run time and improved driving performance.

Compare weight test results

Weight

Dewalt DCF845 On Scale

Bare weight (lbs): 2.03
Weight w/ 2Ah battery (lbs): 2.83
Weight w/ 2.5Ah battery (lbs):  Not tested
Weight w/ 4Ah battery (lbs):  Not tested
Weight w/ 5Ah battery (lbs): 3.43

The DCF845 isn’t lightweight in its heavy-duty driving class, instead, middle of the pack. The Makita 18V LXT XDT19Z sheds some weight and is a better option if you covet a light, equally powerful setup.

The working weight can differ significantly depending on the battery run in your setup. To keep it as lightweight as possible, We recommend combining the DCF845 with Dewalt’s new 20V Powerstack 1.7Ah battery, which weighs less, has a smaller footprint, and performs better than Dewalt’s 20V Max 2Ah battery, which is a solid alternative for a svelte setup.

If weight is less of a concern, pair the DCF845 with Dewalt’s 20V Max XR 5Ah battery for a longer run time and improved driving performance. Moreover, this setup is one of the lightest 5Ah kits we’ve come across.

Compare weight test results

Footprint

Makita XDT14Z Footprint1
Makita XDT14Z Footprint2

Max height (bare tool, in.): 7.250
Max width (bare tool, in.): 3.125
Collet to back length (in.): 4.625
Base length (bare tool, in.): 3.625
Base width (bare tool, in.): 3.125
Trigger circumference (in.): 6.250
Handle circumference (in.): 5.125

The XDT14Z is exceptionally compact and squeezes nicely into tight spaces with its short collet-to-back length, which is among the most compact we’ve tested outside of sub-compact impact drivers. The XDT14Z is a smidge shorter in height and a smidge longer from collet to back than its flagship cousin, the Makita 18V LXT XDT19Z.

Compare footprint test results

Footprint

Dewalt DCF845 Footprint1
Dewalt DCF845 Footprint2

Max height (bare tool, in.): 7.375
Max width (bare tool, in.): 3.000
Collet to back length (in.): 5.125
Base length (bare tool, in.): 3.500
Base width (bare tool, in.): 3.000
Trigger circumference (in.): 6.750
Handle circumference (in.): 5.125

The DCF845 has a narrow profile but isn’t highly compact like the Dewalt 20V Atomic DCF850, which has a far shorter collet-to-back length. Held in hand, the DCF845 still feels nimble compared to some of its competition.

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Motor

Motor: Brushless
Impacts per minute: 3,800.0

Brushless motors offer vast performance improvements over brushed motors. The brushless motor in the XDT14Z improves longevity, driving performance, and increases battery run time.

The high advertised 3800.0 impacts per minute is one reason the XDT14Z shined in our driving speed tests.

Motor

Motor: Brushless
Impacts per minute: 4,200.0

As should be expected at this price point, the DCF845 includes a brushless motor, which improves longevity, battery efficiency, and driving performance compared to a brushed motor. This motor choice explains some of the impressive battery run time and driving speed performance.

The high advertised 4200.0 impacts per minute also explain the capable driving performance.

Drive modes

Makita XDT14Z Drive Modes

Drive modes: 4
Drive mode 1:  Hard impact 
Drive mode 2:  Medium impact 
Drive mode 3:  Soft impact 
Drive mode 4:  Self-tapping 
Variable speed trigger: Yes

One sacrifice we’re happy Makita avoided with this model is its drive mode settings. The XDT14Z doesn’t offer as many drive mode settings as its more expensive cousins. But it still includes the essential drive modes to satisfy most users and beats out many competing impact drivers that only offer a single drive mode.

You can select from four impact-frequency settings. Drive modes we label as 1, 2, 3, and 4 advertise max impacts per minute of 3800.0, 2600.0, 1100.0, and 2600.0, respectively.

Drive mode 1 is ideal for driving big structural screws and lag bolts efficiently, whereas drive modes 2 and 3 give you more control over the finished screw depth and help to avoid cam-out and stripped screws.

Drive mode 4 is the equivalent of a self-tapping mode other brands offer. This mode is ideal for driving screws into thin metal.

Unlike some of the best Makita impact drivers, there are no other specialty assist modes for loosening bolts. There also is no quick mode-switching button at the trigger to toggle to a favorite saved drive mode. These are two of the sacrifices made to bring the price down for the XDT14Z compared to other models in the XDT lineup.

Drive modes

Dewalt DCF845 Drive Modes

Drive modes: 3
Drive mode 1:  High speed 
Drive mode 2:  Medium speed 
Drive mode 3:  Low speed/tightening 
Drive mode 4:  N/A 
Variable speed trigger: Yes

The DCF845 includes the essential drive modes that most users need. There’s a high and low speed impacting mode and a precision driving mode.

The precision mode works well for light-duty tasks, such as general woodworking or driving soft screws in a pinch when your cordless drill is out of reach. But we found ourselves using drive mode 2 more frequently when precision was paramount, such as accurately recessing screws into MDF and drywall studs. The increased driving power is more versatile than what’s offered with the precision drive mode while retaining most of the same accuracy.

Users desiring best-in-class driving versatility should look to a Makita impact driver. The Makita 18V LXT XDT19Z and Makita 40V XGT GDT01Z include similar drive modes as the DCF845 but layer in additional assist modes, including self-tapping and bolt-specific settings.

Driving speed

GRK total driving time forward (sec.): 14.6
GRK average driving time forward (sec.): 2.9
GRK total driving time reverse (sec.): 10.8
GRK average driving time reverse (sec.): 2.2

If you covet an impact driver with brute force to drive screws rapidly, consider the XDT14Z. This impact driver turned in driving speed performance results that were on par with or better than several high-quality models with higher price tags.

Jump to the Milwaukee M18 Fuel 2953-20, Dewalt 20V Max DCF845, or Makita 18V LXT XDT19Z to squeeze out slightly improved driving speed.

Compare driving speed test results

Driving speed

GRK total driving time forward (sec.): 12.8
GRK average driving time forward (sec.): 2.6
GRK total driving time reverse (sec.): 9.0
GRK average driving time reverse (sec.): 1.8

The DCF845 yielded some of the fastest results in our GRK driving speed tests. Dewalt designed the DCF845 with the right balance of features for excellent driving performance without the downsides, such as short battery life, that plague some high-end impact drivers.

The DCF845 is equally capable of driving more than just long GRK screws. We tested driving lag bolts, structural screws, drywall screws, and other standard sizes and lengths. This impact driver handled all with ease for nearly unmatched driving versatility.

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Torque

Makita XDT14Z Torquemeter
Makita XDT14Z Torque Charts

Max torque drive mode 1 (in-lbs): 589.8
Max torque drive mode 2 (in-lbs): 248.4
Max torque drive mode 3 (in-lbs): 280.2
Max torque drive mode 4 (in-lbs): N/A

The XDT14Z isn’t the impact driver to buy for best-in-class torque. It is powerful enough to tackle any demanding job around the home and for DIY projects. But its tested torque output is middle of the pack, highlighting the fact that the XDT14Z is better for its RPM and associated driving speed, not breaking loose rusty lug nuts.

Compare torque test results

Torque

Dewalt DCF845 Torquemeter
Dewalt DCF845 Torque Charts

Max torque drive mode 1 (in-lbs): 612.6
Max torque drive mode 2 (in-lbs): 396.6
Max torque drive mode 3 (in-lbs): N/A
Max torque drive mode 4 (in-lbs): N/A

While the DCF845 sped through heavy-duty driving jobs in our tests, the torque output doesn’t explain most of the driving performance. The DCF845 is moderately powerful compared to impact drivers in the Dewalt lineup and outside of it. It is sufficiently powerful to handle demanding tasks, but the Dewalt 20V Max XR DCF887 has a far higher torque output for models in the Dewalt ecosystem.

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Battery run time

Power type: Cordless
Battery run time (min.): 56.0
Battery tested: 18V LXT 2Ah (BL1820B)
Voltage: 18

One of the XDT14Z’s standout features is its battery run time. This impact driver delivered some of the longest battery run times we’ve come across and handily beats many similarly-priced models.

We tested battery run time with the 2Ah battery version. We expect the battery run time to perform similarly well when running the XDT14Z with an 18 LXT 5Ah battery and comparing it with 5Ah setups from other brands.

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Battery run time

Power type: Cordless
Battery run time (min.): 49.0
Battery tested: 20V Max 2Ah (DCB203)
Voltage: 20

The DCF845 is among the best-performing heavy-duty impact drivers we’ve tested, with 49.0 minutes of no-load run time. Adding a 5Ah battery should result in outstanding run time, though we didn’t test the run time with this setup.

We tested battery run time with the 2Ah battery version. With a 20V Max XR 5Ah battery, expect the battery run time to continue outperforming competing models running the same Ah setup.

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Battery lineup

Makita 18V LXT Battery Lineup

Makita offers 2Ah, 3Ah, 4Ah, 5Ah, and 6Ah batteries in its 18V LXT lineup. Upgrading to the higher Ah options increases battery run time and improves driving performance, though we’ve not tested all of these batteries to understand the cost tradeoffs.

Having at least two batteries in your setup is best so you don’t miss a beat when draining one battery. We recommend buying a Makita 18V LXT 2Ah and a Makita 18V LXT 5Ah battery for most Makita LXT impact driver setups for a good balance of performance, price, and size.

Makita’s standard chargers only charge a single battery voltage. You’ll need a dedicated charger for our 12V, 18V, and 40V Makita tools. Many Milwaukee impact drivers come in kits with a hybrid 12V and 18V charger in one, which conveniently saves space in your shop if you have multiple tools in the ecosystem.

Battery lineup

Dewalt 20V Max Battery Lineup

Dewalt offers 1.5Ah, 2Ah, 3Ah, 4Ah, 5Ah, 8Ah, 10Ah, and 12Ah batteries in its Max 20V lineup. Upgrading to the higher Ah options increases battery run time and improves driving performance, though we’ve not tested all of these batteries to understand the cost tradeoffs.

Having at least two batteries in your setup is best so you don’t miss a beat when draining one battery. We recommend buying a Dewalt 20V Max 2Ah and a Dewalt 20V Max XR 5Ah battery for most Dewalt 20V impact driver setups for a good performance, price, and size balance.

Dewalt’s new Powerstack batteries may be a smart buying choice for some users. Dewalt advertises improved driving performance, battery run time, and more battery cycles out of its 1.7Ah and 5Ah batteries which are incredibly compact compared to equivalent Max XR models. We plan on testing the performance differences to understand if the jump in price is worth it for most people.

Many Dewalt impact drivers come in kits with a hybrid 12V and 20V charger in one, which conveniently saves space in your shop if you have multiple tools in the ecosystem.

Charging time

Makita 18V Fuel Gauge

Charger tested: Makita LXT Rapid Optimum (DC18RC)
Charging time 2Ah battery (min.): 24.0
Charging time 2.5Ah battery (min.): Not tested
Charging time 4Ah battery (min.): Not tested
Charging time 5Ah battery (min.): 51.0
Charging time per Ah (min.): 11.1
Fuel gauge: On battery

The Rapid Optimum charger (DC18RC) included in most Makita kits charges batteries exceptionally fast. Our tests found that this charger tops off 5Ah batteries in less time than it takes to charge smaller-capacity 2Ah batteries from other brands using their standard kit chargers.

Makita’s DC18RC charger only charges a single battery voltage. You’ll need a dedicated charger for your 12V and 18V Makita tools. Many Milwaukee drills and Dewalt drills come in kits with chargers that charge multiple voltage batteries in one, conveniently saving space in your shop if you have several tools on those platforms.

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Charging time

Dewalt 20V Fuel Gauge

Charger tested: Dewalt 20V Max (DCB115)
Charging time 2Ah battery (min.): 59.0
Charging time 2.5Ah battery (min.): Not tested
Charging time 4Ah battery (min.): Not tested
Charging time 5Ah battery (min.): 139.0
Charging time per Ah (min.): 28.7
Fuel gauge: On battery

The Dewalt charger that is standard in most kits (model DCB115) isn’t as fast as chargers from other brands. In our tests, it took 59.0 minutes to top off a Max 2Ah battery and 139.0 minutes to charge a Max XR 5Ah battery. Expect that this charger will charge batteries at approximately 28.7 minutes per Ah. Faster chargers charge batteries at 20.0 or fewer minutes per Ah.

Nicely, the DCD112 works with Dewalt’s 12V and 20V platform batteries, conveniently saving space in your shop if you have several tools in the Dewalt ecosystem.

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RPM

Makita XDT14Z RPM Charts

Max RPM drive mode 1 (fwd.): 3,301.0
Max RPM drive mode 2 (fwd.): 1,766.0
Max RPM drive mode 3 (fwd.): 946.0
Max RPM drive mode 4 (fwd.): 3,231.0
Max RPM drive mode 1 (rev.): 3,139.0
Max RPM drive mode 2 (rev.): 2,004.0
Max RPM drive mode 3 (rev.): 1,033.0
Max RPM drive mode 4 (rev.): 3,571.0

The XDT14Z shined in our driving speed tests partly because of the high RPM readings we measured. The high RPM drives screws quickly before impacting takes over, with the torque doing most of the work thereafter.

We measured the highest RPM readout with the XDT14Z in reverse in drive mode 4, which offers extra oomph for busting loose stubborn screws and bolts.

Compare RPM test results

RPM

Dewalt DCF845 RPM Charts

Max RPM drive mode 1 (fwd.): 3,214.0
Max RPM drive mode 2 (fwd.): 2,711.0
Max RPM drive mode 3 (fwd.): 1,437.0
Max RPM drive mode 4 (fwd.): N/A
Max RPM drive mode 1 (rev.): 3,290.0
Max RPM drive mode 2 (rev.): 2,555.0
Max RPM drive mode 3 (rev.): 1,465.0
Max RPM drive mode 4 (rev.): N/A

We appreciate that Dewalt didn’t design the DCF845 with an absurdly high RPM just to impress users with its on-paper performance. RPM does help drive screws fast, but torque does more to explain overall driving performance. An impact driver that ramps immediately to a high RPM results in frequent cam-out and stripping screws.

None of these are issues with the DCF845 with its moderate RPM readouts. There is also no noticeable RPM difference between forward and reverse in all three drive modes. Some Makita impact drivers include specialty driving modes with different forward and reverse RPMs for a given drive setting.

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Driving clearance

Min. interior width clearance (in.): 7.375
Min. top edge clearance (in.): 1.000
Min. interior 45-deg. clearance (in.): 5.875

The XDT14Z squeezes well into small openings and tight spaces. Notably, it has a short length from the collet to the back. It is one of the few models we’ve tested that broke the 6-inch threshold in our interior 45-degree driving clearance test.

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Driving clearance

Min. interior width clearance (in.): 7.750
Min. top edge clearance (in.): 1.250
Min. interior 45-deg. clearance (in.): 6.500

While the DCF845 casts a thin shadow viewed from the front, it didn’t shine in our interior clearance tests, which is somewhat expected for a heavier-duty impact driver. The primary reason is the long collet-to-back length. Otherwise, the footprint resembles many competing impact drivers with similar average results in our clearance tests.

Compare driving clearance test results

Noise

XDT14Z Impact Driver Noise Chart

Max noise no load (dBA): 77.9
Max impacting noise (dBA): 97.2

One downside is the noise performance. While no impact driver is tame, the XDT14Z is among the louder models we’ve tested when impacting.

The Milwaukee M12 Fuel Surge 2551-20 and Milwaukee M18 Fuel Surge 2760-20 are quieter options since both are hydraulic impact drivers with subtler impacts, albeit lower torque.

Compare noise test results

Noise

DCF845 Impact Driver Noise Chart

Max noise no load (dBA): 78.8
Max impacting noise (dBA): 97.4

No impact driver whispers while impacting, including the DCF845, a moderately loud impact driver that can damage your ears with prolonged exposure. You can shave off a few decibels of impact noise performance with the Milwaukee M18 Fuel 2953-20, but you’ll need to switch up impact driver classes to markedly improved noise performance.

The Milwaukee M12 Fuel Surge 2551-20 and Milwaukee M18 Fuel Surge 2760-20 are hydraulic impact drivers with more subtle impacts, albeit lower torque.

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Vibration

Max head vibration no load (m/s2): 36.8
Max grip vibration no load (m/s2): 2.3

Compare vibration test results

Vibration

Max head vibration no load (m/s2): 32.9
Max grip vibration no load (m/s2): 2.9

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Light

Makita XDT14Z Light
Makita XDT14Z Light Closeup

Light: Yes
Light on/off: Yes
Number of lights: 2
Light time delay (sec.): 10.0

The XDT14Z’s light illuminates work surfaces well but has a smaller coverage area than other Makita 18V XDT impact drivers. Nicely, you can enable or disable the light by holding the drive mode settings button for a few seconds. Turning off the light is good for versatility and saves battery life. Otherwise, there is a 10-second delay for the light to turn off after releasing the trigger.

One feature Makita cut to reduce the price tag is that the XDT14Z can’t act as a dedicated flashlight. Other impact drivers, such as the Makita 18V LXT XDT19Z and Makita 40V XGT GDT01Z do include this feature where you can set the forward/reverse switch to the neutral position, then squeeze the trigger to turn on the light and squeeze it again to turn off the light.

Light

Dewalt DCF845 Light
Dewalt DCF845 Light Closeup

Light: Yes
Light on/off: No
Number of lights: 3
Light time delay (sec.): 20.0

The DCF845’s work light illuminates a moderately large and bright surface area that is focused in the correct location. One minor head-scratcher is Dewalt’s choice of a 20-second time delay for the light, which is unnecessarily long and drains battery life.

There is no dedicated flashlight mode, one featured included with some Makita impact drivers, where the trigger acts as an on/off button to turn on the light without moving the motor. You also can’t disable the light.

Collet

Makita XDT14Z Collet Closeup

Collet size: 1/4-inch hex
Quick-change collet: Yes
Bit-eject collet: No
Easy-insert collet: Yes

The XDT14Z requires two hands to remove a bit since it doesn’t include a bit eject collet. Makita’s collets don’t smoothly accept an inserted bit like Dewalt and Ryobi models, but you can insert a bit with one hand on the XDT14Z without extending the collet.

Most Dewalt impact drivers are ideal for one-handed bit changes since these impact drivers include a well-designed easy-insert and bit-eject collet.

Collet

Dewalt DCF845 Collet Closeup

Collet size: 1/4-inch hex
Quick-change collet: Yes
Bit-eject collet: Yes
Easy-insert collet: Yes

The DCF845 is excellent for one-handed bit changes. There is an easy-insert feature that doesn’t require sliding the collet forward to accept a bit. A bit-eject feature also lightly ejects the bit when sliding the collet forward.

Dewalt’s collet design is better executed than other brands offering similar features. The easy-insert mechanism is smooth for simple operation, and the bit-eject feature doesn’t jettison the bit too hard to potentially miss catching the bit.

App integration

App integration: None

There is no bluetooth app integration to review impact driver diagnostics or to customize driving profiles on your phone. Dewalt’s ToolConnect and Milwaukee’s One Key models offer app integrations that track impact driver usage, display tool diagnostics, and allow you to set custom driving profiles, such as adjusting the RPM for each drive mode.

App integration

App integration: None

There is no out-of-the-box bluetooth app integration to review impact driver diagnostics or to customize driving profiles on your phone.

Dewalt models like the high end Dewalt 20V Max XR DCF888 come in a ToolConnect version which includes an app integration to track impact driver usage, displays tool diagnostics, and allows you to set custom driving profiles, such as adjusting the RPM for each drive mode.

However, the DCF845 includes an expansion slot in the base where ToolConnect connectivity can be added when buying Dewalt’s after-market chip.

Warranty

Tool warranty (years): 3
Battery warranty (years): 3

Makita stands behind the durability of its impact drivers with exceptionally-long warranties. The XDT14Z has a three-year warranty. Makita 18V LXT batteries include a three-year warranty.

Warranty

Tool warranty (years): 3
Battery warranty (years): 3

Dewalt stands behind the durability of its impact drivers with exceptionally-long warranties. The DCF845 has a three-year warranty. Dewalt 20V batteries include a two-year warranty.

Dewalt also offers free maintenance and replacement of worn parts for one year for the DCF845 and three years for its 20V batteries.

Nathan Hamilton
Nathan Hamilton
Nathan Hamilton is the founder of DIY Gear Reviews and a recognized expert in the home and DIY space. He has over 200 bylines covering topics such as power tools, hand tools, and woodworking. Nathan is the strategic director for DIY Gear Reviews, deciding everything from the content covered to designing the testing methodologies for lab-tested reviews. He can be emailed at nhamilton@diygearreviews.com.

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