Ryobi 18V One+ PSBID01 Vs Dewalt 12V Xtreme DCF801

Ryobi PSBID01 Angle 5

Ryobi PSBID01

Quick take

The Dewalt 12V Xtreme DCF801 and Ryobi 18V One+ PSBID01 take different sub-compact approaches that help each shine in different areas. Both models are comparable in speed and weight, but the Dewalt DCF801 includes three drive modes and a slightly shorter collet-to-back length. The Dewalt DCF801 has a smaller overall footprint with a battery since it is a true sub-compact 12V impact driver. The Ryobi PSBID02 has only a single drive mode, which limits its versatility. Since they are similarly priced, and the Dewalt DCF801 has a better warranty, we recommend it instead of the Ryobi PSBID01.

Brand Ryobi
Platform 18V One+
Motor Brushless
Tested torque in-lbs 568.8
IPM 3,800.0
Drive modes 1
Collet 1/4-inch hex
Same as PSBID01B
Brand Dewalt
Platform 12V Xtreme
Motor Brushless
Tested torque in-lbs 441.0
IPM 3,600.0
Drive modes 3
Collet 1/4-inch hex
Same as DCF801B

Editorial opinion

Rating

3.20 / 5 ⭐️’s

Methodology used: Heavy duty

Pros

  • Exceptionally lightweight
  • Long battery run time
  • Brushless motor improves durability

Cons

  • Single drive mode limits versatility
  • Driving performance for heavy-duty tasks

Rating

4.23 / 5 ⭐️’s

Methodology used: Light duty

Pros

  • Exceptionally lightweight
  • Solid battery run time
  • Brushless motor
  • Precise drive modes
  • Long tool and battery warranty
  • One-handed bit changes

Cons

  • Bogs down driving big structural screws and lag bolts
  • Long collet to back length

Global rankings

21 models tested

TestResultRank
Driving speed (sec.)26.618
Torque (in-lbs)568.815
Battery run time (min.)58.02
RPM2,678.018
Bare weight (lbs)1.854
Impacting noise (dBA)101.111
TestResultRank
Driving speed (sec.)30.819
Torque (in-lbs)441.021
Battery run time (min.)44.09
RPM2,848.017
Bare weight (lbs)1.743
Impacting noise (dBA)95.66

Kit and bare tool options

PSBID01K

Includes (2) One+ 18V 1.5Ah 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.): 80.0
Head angle (deg.): 90.0

The compact shape of the PSBID01 is a welcome departure from Ryobi’s typical design approach, which frequently resulted in overly large impact drivers compared to the competition.

Outside its reasonably compact design, the PSBID01 leans slightly forward for solid reach. The entire grip is covered in a rubber overmold, which helps with shock absorption for a more comfortable driving experience.

An included belt is mountable on either side of the base, and there is also a lanyard hook, but no lanyard is included. Other helpful and common Ryobi impact driver features the PSBID01 didn’t build into the design are a bit holder and a magnetic plate to hold fasteners, though these can be purchased as third-party add-ons.

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 DCF801’s design is well thought out with ergonomics that curve well to your hand, and the rubber overgrip provides good control and shock absorption. The forward-leaning handle offers extra reach for driving screws in awkward or obstructed situations.

Otherwise, the DCF801 includes a belt hook that is mountable on both sides of the base. A bit holder isn’t included in the box but can be mounted on either side. Several Ryobi impact drivers include bit holders and magnetic plates to hold fasteners.

Weight

Ryobi PSBID01 On Scale

Bare weight (lbs): 1.85
Weight w/ 2Ah battery (lbs): 2.81
Weight w/ 2.5Ah battery (lbs):  Not tested
Weight w/ 4Ah battery (lbs): 3.49
Weight w/ 5Ah battery (lbs): Not tested

The PSBID01 is exceptionally lightweight in its bare tool form and with a battery, great for extended driving sessions where arm and hand fatigue can set in.

The working weight can differ significantly depending on the battery run in your setup, which is why we tested the weight in different configurations. To keep it lightweight, we recommend combining the PSBID01 with Ryobi’s 18V One+ 2Ah battery for a good balance of performance and weight.

If weight is less of a concern, pair the PSBID01 with Ryobi’s 18V One+ 4Ah battery for a longer run time and improved driving performance. With this battery setup, the PSBID01 impressively beats the weight of more expensive models with a larger capacity 5Ah battery.

Compare weight test results

Weight

Dewalt DCF801 On Scale

Bare weight (lbs): 1.74
Weight w/ 2Ah battery (lbs): 2.23
Weight w/ 2.5Ah battery (lbs):  Not tested
Weight w/ 4Ah battery (lbs):  Not tested
Weight w/ 5Ah battery (lbs):  Not tested

The DCF801 is exceptionally light as a bare tool and with a battery, reducing fatigue over long, repetitive driving sessions.You can cut weight further by moving to the Milwaukee M12 Fuel 3453-20 or the Makita 12V CXT DT04Z.

But remember that the DCF801’s working weight can differ significantly depending on the battery run in your setup. To keep it as lightweight as possible, we recommend combining the DCF801 with Dewalt’s 12V Max 2Ah battery for a good balance of performance and weight.

If weight is less of a concern, pair the DCF801 with Dewalt’s 12V Max 5Ah battery for a longer run time and improved driving performance. But consider that adding the 5Ah battery meaningfully increases the weight and footprint. Upgrading to Dewalt’s 20V impact driver lineup may be more suitable as the size increases, especially if you want a more powerful impact driver.

Compare weight test results

Footprint

Ryobi PSBID01 Footprint1
Ryobi PSBID01 Footprint2

Max height (bare tool, in.): 7.500
Max width (bare tool, in.): 3.000
Collet to back length (in.): 5.250
Base length (bare tool, in.): 5.125
Base width (bare tool, in.): 3.000
Trigger circumference (in.): 6.625
Handle circumference (in.): 5.250

Context is essential when discussing the PSBID01 and the fact that Ryobi brands it as a compact impact driver. It is highly compact and incredibly nimble compared to budget impact drivers and within the Ryobi lineup. The PSBID01 is one of the smallest footprint impact drivers Ryobi offers.

But the compact size can’t compete with higher-priced models from other brands, mostly when comparing the collet-to-back length and the length of the base, both of which are relatively large. This footprint limits the tight spaces the PSBID01 can fit into compared to more expensive models.

The Dewalt 20V Atomic DCF850 and Milwaukee M18 Fuel 2953-20 are two of the smallest and most agile heavy-duty impact drivers we’ve come across.

Compare footprint test results

Footprint

Dewalt DCF801 Footprint1

Max height (bare tool, in.): 7.375
Max width (bare tool, in.): 2.500
Collet to back length (in.): 5.000
Base length (bare tool, in.): 2.625
Base width (bare tool, in.): 2.500
Trigger circumference (in.): 6.625
Handle circumference (in.): 5.000

The DCF801 has a svelte footprint in certain areas but is not as small as other 12V and 18V impact drivers. Nicely, the max width and base measurements are incredibly compact, excellent for squeezing through tight spaces.

Dewalt’s 12V Max batteries are also highly compact. But the max height and length from the collet back can be beaten by more compact models.

All said, the DCF801 is still nimbler than most impact drivers.

Compare footprint test results

Motor

Motor: Brushless
Impacts per minute: 3,800.0

The PSBID01 includes a brushless motor that improves its longevity and efficiency over cheap brushed impact drivers where durability is a concern. Including a brushless motor partly explains the outstanding battery run time performance we experienced in our lab.

But consider that the advertised 3800.0 impacts per minute is middle of the pack, partly explaining why the PSBID01 underperforms premium competitors in most driving tests.

Motor

Motor: Brushless
Impacts per minute: 3,600.0

Brushless motors offer significant performance improvements over brushed motors. The brushless motor in the DCF801 improves longevity, driving performance, and increases battery run time.

The DCF801 won’t win most contests for driving speed, partly due to its low advertised 3600.0 impacts per minute. However, the DCF801 is highly capable for most fastening needs around the home, and the advertised impacts per minute are enough to drive big screws or lag bolts in a pinch.

Drive modes

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

The PSBID01 isn’t a cheap impact driver or an expensive one. But where it sits at its price point, it falls far behind the competition regarding its single drive mode. Most similarly-priced impact drivers offer three or more drive modes to vastly improve driving performance across light to heavy-duty tasks.

The lacking drive modes is a critical letdown to consider if needing an impact driver that finishes screws accurately with a consistent recess. No high-speed drive mode is ideal for such jobs, but the PSBID01 finishes screws better than competing models set to the highest speed mode.

But impact drivers with several speed and specialty driving modes are highly accurate, and most are subtle enough to consistently recess screws into all material densities, even MDF and drywall.

The Makita 18V LXT XDT14Z and Dewalt 20V Max XR DCF845 are similarly-priced alternatives with several helpful drive modes.

Drive modes

Dewalt DCF801 Drive Modes

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

There are three drive modes on the DCF801, high and low speed impacting and precision mode. These drive modes work well, providing excellent versatility spanning light and heavy-duty tasks.

The high-speed mode capably enough drove big GRK screws in our driving speed tests. This mode is also most effective in driving screws into dimensional lumber.

The low-speed mode works exceptionally well, driving screws flush into less dense materials, such as MDF, plastics, and drywall studs. This speed mode also works incredibly well to accurately recess screws to a desired depth by feathering the variable-speed trigger.

The precision mode works similarly well driving screws, but we found ourselves favoring drive mode 2 for precision driving tasks due to the extra power offered. Precision mode is most useful for extra lightweight materials or using the DCF801 like a cordless drill. The driving force is light enough and the trigger is accurate enough to drive soft screws without cam-out or stripping threads, such as on electrical outlets, though overpowered for this task.

Driving speed

GRK total driving time forward (sec.): 26.6
GRK average driving time forward (sec.): 5.3
GRK total driving time reverse (sec.): 19.6
GRK average driving time reverse (sec.): 3.9

The PSBID01 isn’t the impact driver of choice if you frequently drive decking screws, lag bolts, and other big fasteners, as demonstrated in our driving speed tests. It has sufficient torque to handle any task we threw at it, but the PSBID01 bogs down considerably with longer, bigger fasteners.

Compare driving speed test results

Driving speed

GRK total driving time forward (sec.): 30.8
GRK average driving time forward (sec.): 6.2
GRK total driving time reverse (sec.): 20.6
GRK average driving time reverse (sec.): 4.1

Most 12V impact drivers we’ve tested range from 25 seconds to 30 seconds in total drive time for the five GRK screws in our test, including the DCF801.

The DCF801 capably drove GRK screws in our driving speed tests, but no 12V impact driver is the weapon of choice for repeating these heavy-duty tasks. Sub-compacts don’t have sufficient torque to repeatedly and efficiently drive big screws and lag bolts, and their batteries drain quickly with the motors working overtime.

Compare driving speed test results

Torque

Ryobi PSBID01 Torquemeter
Ryobi PSBID01 Torque Charts

Max torque drive mode 1 (in-lbs): 568.8
Max torque drive mode 2 (in-lbs): N/A
Max torque drive mode 3 (in-lbs): N/A
Max torque drive mode 4 (in-lbs): N/A

The PSBID01 is branded as a compact impact driver, so we know out of the gate that it won’t win any podium spots for torque.That said, the PSBID01 is moderately powerful for its size. Its torque profile sits between light-duty 12V models that are perfect for around the home and woodworking and heavier-duty 18V impact drivers most suitable for driving big screws and fasteners.

Compare torque test results

Torque

Dewalt DCF801 Torquemeter
Dewalt DCF801 Torque Charts

Max torque drive mode 1 (in-lbs): 441.0
Max torque drive mode 2 (in-lbs): 214.2
Max torque drive mode 3 (in-lbs): N/A
Max torque drive mode 4 (in-lbs): N/A

The DCF801 isn’t designed to have a robust torque profile like more powerful 18V impact drivers. This theme held in our torque tests with the DCF801 turning in results that were among the lowest in our test fleet, including underperforming most other competing 12V models. This performance further highlights its intended usage for light and medium-duty tasks.

The Milwaukee M12 Fuel 3453-20 has the highest torque in its class, nearly doubling the twisting force of the DCF801.

Compare torque test results

Battery run time

Power type: Cordless
Battery run time (min.): 58.0
Battery tested: 18V One+ High Performance 2Ah (PBP003)
Voltage: 18

The PSBID01 is a battery run time champ, as demonstrated by hitting nearly 1 hour of no-load battery run time in our tests.

We tested battery run time with the 2Ah battery version. With an 18V One+ 4Ah battery, expect the battery run time to continue outperforming competing models running the same Ah setup.

In later updates, we’ll test battery run time under load to see if the results hold.

Compare battery test results

Battery run time

Power type: Cordless
Battery run time (min.): 44.0
Battery tested: 12V Max 2Ah (DCB122)
Voltage: 12

The DCF801 turned in a solid battery run-time performance in our testing, surpassing many competing 12V impact drivers.

We tested battery run time with the 2Ah battery version. We expect the battery run time to perform similarly well when running the DCF801 with a 12V Max 2Ah battery and comparing it with other brands running the same Ah setup.

Compare battery test results

Battery lineup

Ryobi 18V One+ Battery Lineup

Ryobi offers 1.5Ah, 2Ah, 4Ah, 6Ah, 8Ah, and 12Ah batteries in its 18V One+ lineup, and some versions come in a standard or high-performance model. 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 Ryobi 18V One+ High Performance 2Ah and a Ryobi 18V One+ High Performance 4Ah battery for most 18V One+ impact driver setups on an excellent performance, price, and size balance.

Battery lineup

Dewalt 12V Battery Lineup

Dewalt offers 2Ah, 3Ah, and 5Ah batteries in its 12V Max 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 two Dewalt 12V Max 2Ah batteries for most Dewalt 12V impact driver setups for a good balance of performance, price, and size.

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

Ryobi 18V Fuel Gauge

Charger tested: Ryobi 18V One+ (PCG002)
Charging time 2Ah battery (min.): 49.0
Charging time 2.5Ah battery (min.): Not tested
Charging time 4Ah battery (min.): 117.0
Charging time 5Ah battery (min.): Not tested
Charging time per Ah (min.): 26.9
Fuel gauge: On battery

The 18V charger included with most Ryobi kits (model PCG002) charges batteries moderately slower than other brands.

Our tests took 49.0 and 117.0 minutes to charge a Ryobi 18V One+ 2Ah and 4Ah battery, respectively. Several other brands we’ve tested take approximately 20 minutes per Ah, whereas the Ryobi charger takes at least 24.5 minutes per Ah.

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Charging time

Dewalt 12V Fuel Gauge

Charger tested: Dewalt 20V Max (DCB115)
Charging time 2Ah battery (min.): 39.0
Charging time 2.5Ah battery (min.): Not tested
Charging time 4Ah battery (min.): Not tested
Charging time 5Ah battery (min.): Not tested
Charging time per Ah (min.): 19.5
Fuel gauge: On battery

The Dewalt charger that comes with most kits (model DCB115) charges 12V batteries rapidly. In our tests, the charger topped off a 12V Max 2Ah battery in 39 minutes, or 19.5 minutes per Ah.

This charger also charges Dewalt’s 20V battery platform, helping to save space in your shop if you have several tools in the Dewalt ecosystem. But consider that the DCB115 doesn’t charge 20V Max batteries as rapidly.

Compare charging test results

RPM

Ryobi PSBID01 RPM Charts

Max RPM drive mode 1 (fwd.): 2,678.0
Max RPM drive mode 2 (fwd.): N/A
Max RPM drive mode 3 (fwd.): N/A
Max RPM drive mode 4 (fwd.): N/A
Max RPM drive mode 1 (rev.): 2,612.0
Max RPM drive mode 2 (rev.): N/A
Max RPM drive mode 3 (rev.): N/A
Max RPM drive mode 4 (rev.): N/A

The PSBID01 turned in below-average RPM results in our tachometer testing. Whether this performance is a pro or con depends on your intended usage.

We find that lower RPM models more easily set screws than higher RPM impact drivers that ramp RPMs quickly and mostly spin out on the work surface.

On the other hand, higher RPM impact drivers finish driving tasks more quickly, as evidenced in our driving speed tests.

With its lower-than-average RPM, the PSBID01 is better suited to medium-duty tasks, which are the most frequent jobs for homeowners.

Compare RPM test results

RPM

DCF801 RPM Charts Update

Max RPM drive mode 1 (fwd.): 2,848.0
Max RPM drive mode 2 (fwd.): 1,958.0
Max RPM drive mode 3 (fwd.): 983.0
Max RPM drive mode 4 (fwd.): N/A
Max RPM drive mode 1 (rev.): 2,831.0
Max RPM drive mode 2 (rev.): 1,921.0
Max RPM drive mode 3 (rev.): 970.0
Max RPM drive mode 4 (rev.): N/A

Dewalt hit a good RPM balance all around with the DCF801. This impact driver is designed for versatility, so don’t expect it to top the charts with high RPMs across its driving modes.That result isn’t a downside in most scenarios. The low RPM does explain some of the bogging down when driving big bolts and screws.

However, the low RPM also explains why the DCF801 is exceptionally accurate, all the better since it’s powerful enough to drive big screws and bolts in a pinch, regardless.

Compare RPM test results

Driving clearance

Min. interior width clearance (in.): 8.000
Min. top edge clearance (in.): 1.125
Min. interior 45-deg. clearance (in.): 6.500

We don’t recommend the PSBID01 if you want an impact driver that is agile enough to fit into tight spaces and clearances. The footprint is too long from tip to back and on the base.

However, as we’ve discussed already, context is vital. The PSBID01 turned in some of the best results of any Ryobi model tested in our interior clearance tests. It is a standout pick for one of the most agile Ryobi impact drivers available.

Compare driving clearance test results

Driving clearance

Min. interior width clearance (in.): 7.500
Min. top edge clearance (in.): 1.250
Min. interior 45-deg. clearance (in.): 6.250

The DCF801 has solid clearances in our various tests but lags behind other 12V and other highly-compact 18V impact drivers in our 45-degree interior clearance test. This performance results from the extended length from the collet to back.

Check out the Milwaukee M12 Fuel 3453-20 or Makita 12V CXT DT04Z if you want to stick with a 12V driver that squeezes into tight spaces better.

Compare driving clearance test results

Noise

PSBID01 Impact Driver Noise Chart

Max noise no load (dBA): 82.9
Max impacting noise (dBA): 101.1

The PSBID01 is moderately loud with no load but is louder than most models in our test fleet under impact. The latter performance when impacting is more critical since the impacting noise of any similar tool is harmful with prolonged exposure.

The Milwaukee M12 Fuel Surge 2551-20 and Milwaukee M18 Fuel Surge 2760-20 are other options to consider. Both are hydraulic impact drivers with much quieter impacts.

Compare noise test results

Noise

DCF801 Impact Driver Noise Chart

Max noise no load (dBA): 75.3
Max impacting noise (dBA): 95.6

The DCF801 is comparatively quiet when impacting, making it a good option if you don’t want to irk your neighbors. Of course, no impact driver is a wallflower, and any impact driver’s noise is harmful with prolonged exposure.

The Milwaukee M12 Fuel Surge 2551-20 and Milwaukee M18 Fuel Surge 2760-20 are quieter options to consider since both are hydraulic impact drivers with more subtle impacts.

Compare noise test results

Vibration

Max head vibration no load (m/s2): 33.0
Max grip vibration no load (m/s2): 3.0

Compare vibration test results

Vibration

Max head vibration no load (m/s2): 44.6
Max grip vibration no load (m/s2): 1.6

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Light

Ryobi PSBID01 Light
Ryobi PSBID01 Light Closeup

Light: Yes
Light on/off: No
Number of lights: 1
Light time delay (sec.): 15.0

The work light on the PSBID01 is relatively bright, though it doesn’t always directly illuminate the work surface at the tip. The work light shines upward from the base, a design that works well when driving 3-inch and shorter screws.

But as the screw length increases, the focus area of the light begins to illuminate slightly above the tip. The illumination won’t be a problem for most driving scenarios, but it’s worth considering if you frequently drive longer fasteners in darker environments.

The work light doesn’t act as a dedicated flashlight, like some Makita impact drivers, and can’t be disabled.

Light

Dewalt DCF801 Light
Dewalt DCF801 Light Closeup

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

The DCF801’s LED light array illuminates a large surface area. One minor gripe is the light’s time delay, which doubles the time for most impact drivers, unnecessarily draining battery life.

There is no dedicated flashlight mode, such as 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

Ryobi PSBID01 Collet Closeup

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

One-handed bit changes are easy with the PSBID01, thanks to the easy-insert and bit-eject mechanisms built into the collet. The bit-eject mechanism jettisons bits more powerfully than other impact drivers, sometimes resulting in not catching the bits. But after a few rounds of usage, catching the bit is easy and isn’t an issue.

Collet

Dewalt DCF801 Collet Closeup

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

The DCF801 is excellent for one-handed bit changes. The quick-change collet has 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 impact drivers have a collet design that is executed better than other brands. 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. 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 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.

Warranty

Tool warranty (years): 3
Battery warranty (years): 90 day

Ryobi offers an exceptionally-long three-year warranty on its impact drivers. However, Ryobi’s battery warranties don’t come close to matching the length provided by most other manufacturers. Ryobi has a 90-day battery warranty, whereas other manufacturers commonly offer two to three years of coverage.

Warranty

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

Dewalt stands behind the durability of its impact drivers with exceptionally-long warranties. The DCF801 has a three-year warranty. Dewalt 12V batteries include a two-year warranty.

Dewalt also offers free maintenance and replacement of worn parts for one year for the DCF801 and two years for its 12V 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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