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Black & Decker BDCDD220C Instruction Manual page 3

20v max cordless drill
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Use of dust collection can reduce
dust-related hazards.
a) Do not force the power tool. Use
the correct power tool for your
application. The correct power tool will
do the job better and safer at the rate
for which it was designed.
b) Do not use the power tool if the
switch does not turn it on and
off. Any power tool that cannot
be controlled with the switch is
dangerous and must be repaired.
c) Disconnect the plug from the
power source and/or the battery
pack from the power tool before
making any adjustments, changing
accessories, or storing power
tools. Such preventive safety
measures reduce the risk of starting
the power tool accidentally.
d) Store idle power tools out of the reach
of children and do not allow persons
unfamiliar with the power tool or
these instructions to operate the
power tool. Power tools are dangerous
in the hands of untrained users.
e) Maintain power tools. Check for
misalignment or binding of moving
parts, breakage of parts and any
other condition that may affect the
power tool's operation. If damaged,
have the power tool repaired before
use. Many accidents are caused by
poorly maintained power tools.
f) Keep cutting tools sharp and clean.
Properly maintained cutting tools with
sharp cutting edges are less likely to
bind and are easier to control.
g) Use the power tool, accessories
and tool bits, etc. in accordance
with these instructions, taking into
account the working conditions
and the work to be performed.
Use of the power tool for operations
different from those intended could
result in a hazardous situation.
a) Recharge only with the charger
specified by the manufacturer. A
charger that is suitable for one type of
battery pack may create a risk of fire
when used with another battery pack.
b) Use power tools only with
specifically designated battery
packs. Use of any other battery packs
may create a risk of injury and fire.
c) When battery pack is not in use,
keep it away from other metal
objects like paper clips, coins, keys,
nails, screws, or other small metal
objects that can make a connection
from one terminal to another.
Shorting the battery terminals together
may cause burns or a fire.
d) Under abusive conditions,
liquid may be ejected from the
battery, avoid contact. If contact
accidentally occurs, flush with
water. If liquid contacts eyes,
additionally seek medical help.
Liquid ejected from the battery may
cause irritation or burns.
a) Have your power tool serviced by a
qualified repair person using only
identical replacement parts. This will
ensure that the safety of the power
tool is maintained.
Specific Safety Rules
• Hold power tool by insulated gripping
surfaces, when performing an
operation where the cutting accessory
may contact hidden wiring. Cutting
accessory contacting a "live" wire may
make exposed metal parts of the power
tool "live" and could give the operator an
electric shock.
• Use auxiliary handle(s) if supplied
with the tool. Loss of control can cause
personal injury.
• Use clamps or another practical way
to secure and support the work piece
to a stable platform. Holding the work
by hand or against your body leaves it
unstable and may lead to loss of control.
• When not in use, place tool on its side
on a stable surface where it will not
cause a tripping or falling hazard. Some
tools with large battery packs will stand
upright but may be easily knocked over.
• Keep your hair, clothing, and gloves
away from air vents and moving parts.
Air vents often cover moving parts in
which these items can be caught.
• Hold tool firmly with two hands,
one hand on the handle, and the other
gripping the bottom around the battery
area. Use auxiliary handle if provided.
Loss of control can cause personal injury.
power sanding, sawing, grinding,
drilling, and other construction
activities contains chemicals known to
the State of California to cause cancer,
birth defects or other reproductive
harm. Some examples of these
chemicals are:
• lead from lead-based paints,
• crystalline silica from bricks and cement
and other masonry products, and
• arsenic and chromium from
chemically-treated lumber.
Your risk from these exposures varies,
depending on how often you do this type
of work. To reduce your exposure to these
chemicals: work in a well ventilated area,
Some dust created by

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