Cleaning with power tools
image002-full.jpg

If you spend too much time cleaning, and not enough working in your shop, this may be for you. They sell commercial versions of these type of brushes, but I bet this retrofit is a lot cheaper. This is a nice little DIY project that could save you a lot of time. The drill brush

8 thoughts on “Cleaning with power tools

  1. I’ve used this trick for /years/. After my kids ruined the twentieth cheap, non-stick pot while learning to cook, I finally bought good quality stainless steel. After that, whenever they would charcoal something, I would hand them my drill and a brass* cup brush. Forty-five minutes later, the pot would shine like new, and the lesson would have sunk in. None of them have burned anything in a *looooong* time. :)

    *It’s important to use actual brass, *NOT* ‘brass coated steel’, as the brass is softer, and, while it will take off /any/ food stuck to the stainless steel, it won’t scratch the metal.

  2. *It’s important to use actual brass, *NOT* ‘brass coated steel’, as the brass is softer, and, while it will take off /any/ food stuck to the stainless steel, it won’t scratch the metal.

    i’ve learned this after making a mistake with the brass coated ones.

Comments are closed.

Tagged