The 8 Best Cordless Dremels

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Best High-End
Best Mid-Range
Best Inexpensive

This wiki has been updated 2 times since it was first published in January of 2019. Thanks to their incredibly high speed, rotary tools are some of the most versatile implements in the workshop, useful for such tasks as cutting, grinding, sanding, and polishing, among others. Dominated by the popular Dremel brand, these multipurpose workhorses can be even more effective when they're not tethered to a wall outlet. Here are some of the best cordless options available today. When users buy our independently chosen editorial picks, we may earn commissions to help fund the Wiki. Skip to the best cordless dremel on Amazon.

8. Hitachi GP10DL

7. Bosch GRO 35

6. 8050 Micro

5. Milwaukee 2460

4. Bosch GRO LI

3. Herzo Mini

2. 7300 MiniMite

1. Dremel 8220

Editor's Notes

February 18, 2019:

Nearly every dedicated craftsman has used a rotary tool, and just like Xerox and Kleenex, the most popular brand name is now synonymous with the entire category, in this case being Dremel. So it's little surprise that Dremel, themselves, make some of the best, and the 8220 is nearly indistinguishable from AC-powered models. The MiniMite and Micro are also fantastic options for those who are may be a bit more focused on art than construction, but they both still serve a huge variety of purposes. The Herzo is focused towards small jobs, and in particular artistry — it even comes with a stencil for making tiny letters and shapes. The Milwaukee is a good alternative to the more well-known brands, and it has plenty of power in its own right. The Bosch models are awfully expensive for the category, and they don't even come with batteries or charging stations, but they are truly professional-grade implements, which should last for quite a long time.


Christopher Thomas
Last updated on July 08, 2019 by Christopher Thomas

Building PCs, remodeling, and cooking since he was young, quasi-renowned trumpeter Christopher Thomas traveled the USA performing at and organizing shows from an early age. His work experiences led him to open a catering company, eventually becoming a sous chef in several fine LA restaurants. He enjoys all sorts of barely necessary gadgets, specialty computing, cutting-edge video games, and modern social policy. He has given talks on debunking pseudoscience, the Dunning-Kruger effect, culinary technique, and traveling. After two decades of product and market research, Chris has a keen sense of what people want to know and how to explain it clearly. He delights in parsing complex subjects for anyone who will listen -- because teaching is the best way to ensure that you understand things yourself.


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