You are here: Home > Assembly Tools > Impact Wrenches > 3/4" Impact Wrench > Chicago Pneumatic 3/4" Impact Wrenches

Chicago Pneumatic 3/4" Pneumatic Air Impact Wrenches

Full Model Listing and Summary



CP7763 Pneumatic Air Impact Wrench
CP7763
Model CP7763-6 same features with extended anvil
CP8072 Pneumatic Air Impact Wrench
CP8072

Model CP8073 same features with extended anvil
Features:
  • 3/4" Super duty impact wrench
  • Twin hammer clutch
  • High Power: 1200 ft-lbs (1,627Nm)
  • Compact size at only 11.6 lbs (5.3kg)
  • Combined power regulator with forward/reverse
Features:
  • 3/4" Heavy duty impact wrench
  • Twin hammer clutch
  • Magnesium housing
  • Forward position: 3 power settings
  • Cushion grip handle

Specs


 

 

CP6060 SASAR Pneumatic Air Impact Wrench
CP6060 SASAR
Features:
  • The Best Super Duty application impact available
  • Reliable and powerful to 2 Jaw clutch
  • Durable Steel Clutch Housing for Super Duty harsh applications
  • Pistol Shape with 3-piece construction engineered for easy maintenance
  • Balanced to reduce fatigue and increase operator comfort
CP6060 ZASAB Pneumatic Air Impact Wrench
CP6060 ZASAB
CP9561 Pneumatic Air Impact Wrench
CP9561
CP6060 SASAB Pneumatic Air Impact Wrench
CP6060 SASAB

Specs

 

 

 

The Chicago Pneumatic, RediPower, Desoutter, and Ingersoll Rand impact wrenches we carry are of the highest quality available. These companies have many years experience in manufacturing and repairing these tools, and with proper maintenance these impacts can handle heavy extended usage. Impact wrenches differ basically from screwdrivers and nutrnunners in the method by which torque is applied to the fastener. Screwdrivers and nutrunners have high torque motors which deliver torque directly to the fastener until air is shut off or a limiting clutch in the tool functions. The operator must resist the tendency of the tool to rotate in the opposite direction. An impact wrench has a relatively low torque motor which imparts rotary inertia to a special type of clutch. The clutch converts this inertia into a series of rotary blows which gradually build up torque in the fastener. The effect is similar to that obtained when a hand wrench is placed on a nut and the opposite end is struck with a hammer. Torque reaction is not transmitted back through the tool to the operator, therefore fasteners can be safely tightened to high torques with hand-held tools