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Heating element for Black&Decker

Discussion in 'Electronic Repair' started by [email protected], Apr 1, 2007.

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  1. Guest

    I have a used Black&Decker 3/8" Electric Drill. The drill itself
    works fine but the chuck broke. The heating elements in this drill
    are in perfect condition. I know this for fact because even with the
    broken chuck, this drill still functions perfectly as a hand warmer in
    cold weather. I'll sell you this drill AS-IS for $20 plus shipping. I
    doubt you can get your element that cheap, even if you can find one.

    Send me private email if interested.

  2. RichK

    RichK Guest


    Have a "just out of warranty" toaster oven: Black&DeckerTRO5900CT.
    It has 4 identical heating elements. One is gone. They are 12" and are

    Has anyone heard of a source for these? The are welded to wires, so it
    appears they are not meant to be replaced, but it's easy for me to do, if I
    can find one. Hate to toss and otherwise good appliance.


  3. We are a throwaway culture. Our next generations will have to figure out
    how to repair the landfills. They might not speak kindly of us.
  4. Mike Dobony

    Mike Dobony Guest

    Didn't know B&D mad ANY good appliance or tool.

    Mike D.
  5. mm

    mm Guest

    From a similar toaster.

    The trash, or:

    Buy a similar or identical one, and when it breaks, you'll have at
    least 3 good elements to repair the current one.
  6. Big Al

    Big Al Guest

    You're just not old enough. Was a fine company years ago.

  7. HeyBub

    HeyBub Guest

    Call B&D. "It's a bit less than a year old..."

    They will tell you to cut off the plug and send it to them. When they get
    the plug, they'll send you a new oven.

    I've done this three times with the B&D Spacemaker coffee pot. Finally sold
    on eBay the last one they sent and got a Mr Coffee ($9.89 at WalMart) and a
    appliance timer ($6.59 at Radiio Shack).
  8. I sometimes buy two or three of something. Once they all die I start using
    parts from the others to keep one going. Funny old world.
  9. My very first electric drill is a B&D and still works fine - dated 1963.
    It did have a factory overhaul in the '70s, though.
  10. DaveM

    DaveM Guest

    My first electric drill was a Skil 3/8" single speed model that I bought in the
    Navy Exchange in Norfolk VA just before ending my enlistment in 1967. I built
    an SCR speed controller for it a few months later from a construction article in
    Popular Electronics magazine. Both still work flawlessly.
    It has outlasted four B&D variable speed drills.

    You're absolutely right, though, in that B&D is no longer the manufacturer they
    once were, but for that matter, neither is Skil. Hang onto your old tools...
    they don't make 'em like they used to.

    Dave M
    MasonDG44 at comcast dot net (Just substitute the appropriate characters in the

    Life is like a roll of toilet paper; the closer to the end, the faster it goes.
  11. But ISTR that first drill costing a week's wages. You can buy one for less
    than an hour's now.
  12. mm

    mm Guest

    You're right.

    10 or 20 years ago, I heard that the most sold power tool in the US
    was a sabre saw. Why not a drill? Because everyone had a drill.
  13. Heh heh. Now that's a poor B&D product by all reports - their sabre saw.

    The last B&D thing I bought was a fairly expensive router. Not top of the
    range, price wise, but not cheap either. Previously a Tradesman drill and
    circular saw which are still excellent.

    The router packed up with a seized bearing after not that much use but out
    of warrenty. The plastic cooling fan had melted. The fan is part of the

    No more B&D for me.
  14. HeyBub

    HeyBub Guest

    I remember an instructor saying:

    "It is estimated that over a million quarter-inch drill bits are sold in
    this country every year. Interestingly, not one buyer WANTED a quarter-inch
    drill bit!

    "What every single buyer wanted was a quarter-inch HOLE!"

    The instructor was teaching the Dale Carniege Sales Course.

  15. If they really wanted 1/4" holes, they also needed a good micrometer
    to make sure the drills were actually 1/4".

    Service to my country? Been there, Done that, and I've got my DD214 to
    prove it.
    Member of DAV #85.

    Michael A. Terrell
    Central Florida
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