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Craftsman 315.114030 Operator's Manual page 5

14.4 volts cordless impact driver, variable speed / reversible
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WARNmNG:
Road and understand
aH instruc-
tions. FaiUure to foUUow aU]instructions Bted bebw,
may resuUtin eUectric shock, fire and/or serious
personal injury.
Before using battery charger, read all instructions and
cautionary markings in this manual, on battery charger,
battery, and product using battery to prevent misuse of
the products and possible injury or damage.
CAUTION:
To reduce
the risk of electric
shock or
damage to the charger and battery, charge only nickel-
cadmium or nickel metal hydride rechargeable batteries
as specifically designated on your charger. Other types
of batteries
may burst, causing
personal
injury or
damage.
Never use a battery that has been dropped or received
a sharp blow. A damaged battery is subject to explosion.
Properly
dispose of a dropped
or damaged
battery
immediately.
Do not expose charger to wet or damp conditions. Water
entering charger will increase the risk of electric shock.
Do not
use
any
attachment
or accessory
not
recommended
by the battery charger
manufacturer.
Attachments and accessories that may be suitable for
one tool may become hazardous when used on another
tool.
Do not abuse cord or charger. Never use the cord to
carry the charger. Do not pull the charger cord rather
than the plug when disconnecting
from receptacle.
Damage to the cord or charger could occur and create
an electric
shock hazard.
Replace damaged
cords
immediately.
m
An extension cord should not be used unless abso-
lutely necessary.
Use of improper extension cord
could result in a risk of fire and electric shock. If
extension cord must be used, make sure:
a. That pins on plug of extension cord are the
same number, size and shape as those of
plug on charger.
b. That extension cord is properly wired and in
good electrical conditionl and
c. That wire size is large enough for AC ampere
rating of charger as specified below:
Cord Length (Feet)
25'
50'
100'
Cord Size (AWG)
16
16
16
Note: AWG = American Wire Gage
Make sure cord is located so that it will not be stepped
on, tripped over, come in contact with sharp edges or
moving parts or otherwise
subjected
to damage or
stress. This will reduce the risk of accidental falls, which
could cause injury, and damage to the cord, which could
result in electric shock.
Keep cord and charger from heat to prevent damage to
housing or internal parts.
Do not let gasoline, oils, petroleum-based
products, etc.
come in contact
with plastic
parts.
They contain
chemicals that can damage, weaken, or destroy plastic,
An extension cord should not be used unless absolutely
necessary.
Use of an undersized cord will result in a
drop in line voltage,
resulting
in loss of power and
overheating,
Do not operate charger with a damaged cord or plug,
which could
cause shorting
and electric
shock.
If
damaged, have the charger replaced by an authorized
serviceman,
Do not operate charger if it has received a sharp blow,
been dropped, or otherwise damaged in any way, Take
it to an authorized serviceman
for electrical check to
determine if the charger is in good working order.
Do not disassemble
charger, Take it to an authorized
serviceman when service or repair is required. Incorrect
reassembly may result in a risk of electric shock or fire,
Unplug
charger
from outlet
before attempting
any
maintenance
or cleaning to reduce the risk of electric
shock,
Disconnect charger from the power supply when not in
use, This will reduce the risk of electric shock or damage
to the charger if metal items should fall into the opening,
It also will help prevent damage to the charger during a
power surge,
Save these instructions.Refer
to them frequently and
use them to instruct others who may use this tool. If you
loan someone this tool, loan them these instructions also
to prevent misuse of the product and possible injury.
WARNING:
Some dust created by power sanding,
sawing, grinding, drilling, and other construction
activities contains chemicals known to cause cancer,
birth defects or other reproductive harm. Some
examples of these chemicals are:
o lead from bad-based
paints,
o crystalline silica from bricks and cement and other
masonry products, and
o 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, and work with approved safety equipment, such as
those dust masks that are specially designed to filter out
microscopic particles.
SAVE THESE INSTRUCTIONS
5

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