Power Tool Companies in India


I have compiled a list of major companies selling power tools in India. The list is divided into two sections: one for foreign companies and the other for Indian companies. I will keep adding to this list.
Foreign Companies

Bosch

Country
Germany
India Head Office
Bosch Power Tool Division
PA-AT Complex,  Hosur Road
Adugodi, Bangalore 560 030
Hotline: 1800 425 8665
Telephone: +91 80 2299 9279
Website
http://bosch-pt.co.in
Kind of tools
A vast and impressive range of tools from drills to benchtop saws. Best range in India.
Pricing
Wide range but more expensive than others
Service
Has excellent service centres run by the company as well as franchisees.
Remarks
Bosch Power Tools in India has brought many innovative products to the market at fairly reasonable prices. But it usually sells older, at times obsolete, products in India and charges excessively for low volume sales items. Its sales and accessories departments are very poor and non-responsive. Do not expect any support from Bosch.

 

Black & Decker

Country
USA
India Head Office
Black & Decker India Pvt. Ltd.
No.28 "Akemps". 3rd Main, 1st Cross, Ashwini Layout, Koramangala Intermediate Ring Road,
Bangalore - 560 047.
T: +91 80 66608800
F: +91 80 66608828
Email: indiasales@stanleyworks.com
Website
http://www.blackanddeckerindia.in/
Kind of tools
Not a very large range: mainly sanders, routers, planers and saws
Pricing
Not known
Service
Appears to have several service centres all over the country.
Remarks
The company seems to focus more on home appliances than power tools.

 

DeWalt

Country
USA
India Head Office

Website
http://india.stanleyblackanddecker.com/dewalt/
Kind of tools
DeWalt is a company famous for many of its power tools including superb routers, planers and so on. In India, however, a very small selection of products is sold and that too mainly drills.
Pricing
Not known
Service
Has service centres all over the country but all of them seem to be franchises and not run by the company.
Remarks
DeWalt is a subsidiary of Black & Decker which also owns Stanley and a host of other companies.

 

Dremel


Country
USA
India Head Office
Dremel India
Robert Bosch Engineering and Business Solutions India Limited, No. 123, Industrial layout
Hosur road, Koramangala, Bangalore - 560 095
Phone: 1800 425 8665
Email: bpt@in.bosch.com
Website
http://www.dremel-india.in
Kind of tools
Rotary tools, mini saw, glue gun and so on
Pricing
Expensive
Service
Same as Bosch
Remarks
The Dremel 300 rotary tool is one of the most versatile tools in the world. Their other tools are not too hot and accessories way too expensive.

 

Einhell Germany

Country
Germany
India Head Office
Red Elephant (The official Einhell distributor in India)
Office No 145 (first floor), Powai Plaza, Hiranandani Garden, Mumbai 400076
Phone: +91 22 401 503 90
Email: online enquiry form
Website
http://einhellindia.in
Kind of tools
Large range of power tools and useful stationary tools such a table saws and mitre saws.
Pricing
Reasonable
Service
Not Known
Remarks
Red Elephant is the promoter of Einhell Germany and is backed by leading retail specialists and Elephant Equity, an Indo-German Investment company.

 

Hitachi

Country
Japan
India Head Office
Hitachi Koki India Ltd.
Plot No 9A, Phase - 1, Peenya Industrial Area
Bangalore 560058
Phone: +91 80 2839 6198
Email: ho@hitachi-koki.in
Website
http://www.hitachi-koki.in/
Kind of tools
Tools are similar to those sold by Bosch and Makita; mainly drills, grinders, rotary hammers, circular saws, mitre saws and so on.
Pricing
Expensive
Service
Their service is very good; they have service centres in seven metro cities.
Remarks
Another renowned power tool maker of very high quality. Sadly, their marketing is poor in India, the product range in narrow and prices are way too high.



Makita

Country
Japan
India Head Office
Makita Power Tools India Pvt. Ltd.
Unit II, Sy. No.93/3 93/4, Koralur Village,
Kasaba Hobli, Hoskote Taluk,
Bangalore 560 067, India.
Tel : +91 80 2205 8200 (6 lines)       
E-mail :  sales@makita.in
Website
http://www.makita.in/
Kind of tools
A large range of power tools are available, from drills to planers and routers.
Pricing
Expensive
Service
The company has two service points: one in Delhi and the other in Bangalore. Machines can be sent for repairs through authorised dealers.
Remarks
One of the finest power tools makers in the world; their products might be pricey but usually they are made in Japan and quality stuff. Their Indian subsidiary is wholly owned by the parent.

 

Metabo

Country
Germany
India Head Office
Carborandum Universal Metabo India (CUMI)
77, Jigani-Bommasandra Link Road, Jigani Industrial Area
IND - 562106 BANGALORE
Phone: (+91) 80 278 390 41 / 42 / 43 / 44
Email: powertools@cumi.murugappa.com
Website
No India specific website
Kind of tools
Wide range of tools
Pricing
Not Known
Service
Not Known
Remarks
Metabo tools are marketed by the Carborandum Group of company. Their Delhi office is at: 11/5B, Second Floor, Param Tower, Pusa Road, New Delhi 110 005
Phone: +91 11 30901907

 

Skil

Country
USA
India Head Office
Bosch Limited, Power Tool Division
PA-AT Complex, Hosur Road
Audugodi, Bangalore – 560030
Phone: 1800 425 8665
Email: feedback form at website
Website
http://www.skil.co.in
Kind of tools
Small range of tools
Pricing
Very reasonable
Service
Same as Bosch
Remarks
Skil is an old and renowned company that is now owned by Bosch. In India, Skil sells only a small range of its products. Quality of Skil products are markedly below that of Bosch.


Indian Companies

There are a large number of Indian power tools manufacturers in different parts of India. The main concentration is in Ludhiana and Jalandhar in Punjab, in parts of Gujarat and in Tamil Nadu. Some of these companies export their tools but none have acquired the kind of stature associated with large foreign companies such as Makita or Bosch. Nevertheless much of the Indian tools are of very acceptable quality and easily at par with many of the standard tools, such as drills and grinders - sold by companies like Bosch. Indian companies generally do not have an all-India service network and repairs must be carried out at the local level. Indian companies also do not seem to advertise or aggressively market their products as a result of which it is difficult to say how good they are. In routers, I have notices, none of these companies offer soft start electronics or variable speed. Simpler tools such as drills, blowers, grinders, circular saws and so on are good enough. Indian tools tend to be significantly cheaper than those sold by their foreign counterparts. I would think that it would be better to buy cheaper Indian tools for non-precision tasks.

 

Eastman Power Tools

Country
India
India Head Office
Eastman Cast & Forge Ltd.
G T Road. Near Airport, Ludhiana - 141120
Punjab (INDIA)
Tel:    + 91-161- 2511440 - 443
E-mail: info@eastmanpowertools.com
Website
http://www.eastmanpowertools.com/
Kind of tools
Drills, grinders, cutters, jigsaws, plunge saws,  circular saws, vacuum cleaners, routers and more.
Pricing
Not known
Service
Not known
Remarks
na.

 

Electrex

Country
India
India Head Office
Electrex (India) Ltd
21-D1, Peenya Industrial Area,
2nd Phase, Bangalore - 560058
Phone: ( 080) 28394477
Email : electrexpowertools@gmail.com
Website
http:// electrex.co.in
Kind of tools
Very small range of woodworking tools including one router, circular saws, drills and planer
Pricing
Not Known
Service
Not Known
Remarks
na

 

Endico

Country
India
India Head Office
Endico Power Tools (India)
1276/1, street no 3, Shimlapuri, Ludhiana, Punjab 141003.
Phone: 0161 250 0760
Email: info@endicopowertools.com
Website
http://www.endicopowertools.com/
Kind of tools
Routers, grinders, circular saws, drills
Pricing
Very affordable
Service
Not Known
Remarks
Interesting and innovative products, particularly their routers. Appears to be keen to push its products aggressively.

 

Japson

Country
India
India Head Office
Japson Machine Tools
5405, BEHIND 53,
G.b. Road, Shradhanand Marg,
Delhi 110006
Phone no: +91 99997 95079
Email info@japsonmachinetools.com
Website
http://japsonmachinetools.com
Kind of tools
Makes a large range of power tools including routers, grinders, circular saws, drills
Pricing
Very affordable
Service
Not Known
Remarks
na

 

Planet Tools

Country
India
India Head Office
Planet Power Tools Pvt. Ltd.
B-28, Bhukhanvala Chambers,
Off.Link Road, Andheri (West),
Mumbai-400053. , India.
Tel.: +91(22) 4067 6100
Email : info@planetpower.com
Website
http://www.planetpowertools.com
Kind of tools
Very small range of power tools for woodworking: drills, circular saws and planer
Pricing
Same as Bosch and others
Service
Not Known
Remarks
na

 

Ralliwolf

Country
India
India Head Office
Powertools Marketing Limited
Victory House, 7th Floor
1 G. C. Avenue, Kolkata - 700 013
Telephone:         +91-33-3258 0353
E-mail: info@ralliwolf.com
Website
http://www.ralliwolf.com/
Kind of tools
Mainly drills, hammers, sanders, saws and so on.
Pricing
Reasonable
Service
Seem to have service and sales centres in several parts of the country.
Remarks
This company had a very good reputation at one time but like most Indian companies neglected to innovate and stay ahead. Today, it has been completely overshadowed by foreign companies such as Bosch.

 

Stark

Country
India
India Head Office
Power Tools and Tools
2/2, Singh Sabha Road, Shakti Nagar
New Delhi - 110017 (India)
Tel : +(91)-(11)-23821139/23820139
Email : starkptt@yahoo.co.in
Website
http://www.starktools.net
Kind of tools
Small range of the usual tools such as drills, grinders, blowers and so on. Also makes a mitre saw, routers and a jigsaw
Pricing
Not known
Service
Not known
Remarks
na


Please report errors and omissions.
Last Updated: 27 February 2013

Comments

  1. Not only in India, these brands enjoy premium loyalty in all over the world.

    ReplyDelete
  2. Dear Indranil

    You may also add SKIL to your list of tool brands.This is a brand owned by BOSCH.www.skil.co.in

    I find your blog useful, hopefully when I am done with my first project, I shall send you some photographs

    Thanks

    Siddharth

    ReplyDelete
  3. Yes, Skil deserves to be on the list.
    And I look forward to the photos of your first project.

    ReplyDelete
  4. Hey Indranil,

    Thanks for the info. I actually am looking to buy more of Indian made power tools, dont ask me why but everything seems to be made in China nowadays whether established brands or knockoffs. To this end i visited the electrex and the prices seem prohibitive to say the least. They seem to be competing or even costlier than DeWalt which is one of the pricier brands. Something i can understand. I am trying to get in touch with Ralliwolf now to see how their prices and service are. Will let you know when i get more info.

    ReplyDelete
  5. Karl: Thanks for your input though I am appalled to hear that the prices charged by Electrex are prohibitive. Could you provide more details, the tools you were looking for and the kind of prices charged by Electrex?
    Thanks.

    ReplyDelete
  6. Hey Indranil

    Was looking to pick up a rotary hammer after I read Vinay's write up on the rotary hammer. I checked out electrex they have a couple a 20 mm one that is priced at 9800, and and 26 mm one that is priced at 15K. The funny thing is the 20 mm is priced higher than a dewalt 26 mm one and the 26 mm electrex is in the 28 mm professional Bosch one, so given a choice i would go with Bosch. Funnily, in Chennai you can get a bosch knock-off 20 mm one for around 2200.

    Further electrex has a 13 mm router that is priced at 9060, again costlier than an Hitachi.

    I cannot understand their pricing.

    Furthermore, am trying to get some details for Ralliwolf as I know a couple people who have these drills and one of them has it for 17 years and he's a professional and he swears by its performance. So will update when I get some info. I have mailed them, but as of yet have not received a reply. Also Ralliwolf rotary hammers are called Commander, which is the local vernacular for Rotary Hammers. So when the local professional masons/contractors talk about commander they are referring to a rotary hammer and not necessarily the Ralliwolf Commander. This in and of itself tells me the impact this brand has had.

    I do expect the Indian made tools to be slightly more expensive than the Chinese knock-offs, but not this pricey. Anyways, let see how it goes i might be checking out a shop in Vadapalani in Chennai which a lot of professionals visit and they pick up their "locally" made tools from. Will update on this.

    ReplyDelete
  7. Karl: Thanks for your invaluable inputs.
    I too am puzzled by Electrex pricing. Perhaps the dealers you have contacted are not offering you a discount.
    As for the router, check whether the Electrex one has variable speed. The Hitachi model sold in India as far as I know does not have variable speed.
    As for Ralliwolf, someone told me that their quality standards are very high and that at one point they had German collaboration for their motors and routers.

    ReplyDelete
  8. Hey Indranil,

    As an update, i was visiting my office yesterday and when I stepped out for a cuppa a saw an advertisement for Makita tools just about the shop. So I walked in there to see how things are. This was not a regular shop per se, they were dealers for Makita and they had most of Makita stuff just in cartons stored, no shelves et al.

    I went through their rotary hammers and i ended up buying an MT412 a 5 inch marble cutter primarily to work with plywood for which i paid 2700k, which was a pretty good deal i felt as the MRP was 4250 and machpowertools was offering it for 3999 after discount.

    Also was going over their Jigsaws, they had a couple a basic one for 4500 and a tooless professional one for around 13k, which would be too high for me.

    Vis-a-vis the Electrex, the prices i had got were from their website where they deal online. I had not visited any dealers, I had just added the products to my cart. Maybe at a dealer i would have been offered better prices.

    That being said and going over your write up about Makita i am leaning more towards picking up Makita's tools and now that i am aware of where i can buy them at almost dealer prices, i think i might stick with them for future purchases too.

    Furthermore, i met the technician there as they also do servicing of powertools and he said he has all the spares for Makita products and he can get them fixed in an hour or even less depending on the problem.

    ReplyDelete
  9. Karl: You are fortunate to have found a dealer who is also ready to service tools. That I think is the way to go. Tell us about your experience with your Makita tool's performance when you have the time.

    ReplyDelete
  10. Karl,

    I'm too looking for Makita brand tools. Can you share the dealer's address in Chennai who offered good price and service? Thanks. And whatever you said about Ralliwolf and Commander is 100% true. Recently I spoke to a an ex-employee of Ralliwolf.

    Indranil,

    First time to see an Indian blog on these matters. Being the first one, I always remember you and your blog and look for your valuable advice.

    regards

    ReplyDelete
  11. Kanson: Many thanks for your kind comments. As for advice, I learn a lot from the feedback visitors like yourself provide. For instance, my post on routers was completely changed after I got a lot of feedback from people who had more experience than me. It is very gratifying when visitors write about their experience.

    ReplyDelete
  12. Hi Indranil,

    From the last time i posted, i have update my tool inventory.
    I have picked a Matrix Rotary Hammer 20 mm for about 1800 and 3 masonry bits for about 400 (Makita bits). Further more i have also picked up a Makita 4327 Jigsaw. This is the basic one i had been talking about earlier, this i got for about 4600. There was a B&D Jigsaw which had a lot more function more blades and a carry case for much less about 3700, but i had not heard good things about this one so instead i went in for the Makita one.

    Unfortunately i have not had much time to use and i wont in the next few weeks. As and when i do, will update as to there usability and performance.

    As a request, a lot of tile cutters are used to cut plywood after fitting an insert at the bottom of the base which prevents the blade wobble that is intrinsic with this. Usually they use a 5 or 6 mm piece of plywood. I was actually thinking of using acrylic or something like that which would allow me better sight lines while cutting. The doubt i have with this is that these blades spin at really high RPMs and so they generate a lot of heat and i wonder whether the acrylic will hold up and will not melt or warp due to the heat. Would like to hear your thoughts on this and if you have any suggestions, those too.

    ReplyDelete
  13. Hi Kanson,

    I picked up the list of dealers from the Makita site, but the ones i had visited, One was Aditya Power Tools on North Usman Road, they are above a tea shop and an ATM.

    Also you can go to Shiva Enterprises, they are in Choolaimedu but more towards the vadapalani side. I would suggest this place because you have more choices not just one brand, though they tend to be a little higher priced than the Usman Road one, though by not much, i paid 50 bucks extra than what i was quoted earlier. But here you can pick up a lot of your bits and stuff and they also have some other things on display that might catch your interest. I had seen some router bits actually. So my suggestion would be to go to Shiva Enterprises. In case you need any other help you can reach me at my mail ID, karlmoses@gmail.com. will help in any way i can.

    ReplyDelete
  14. Karl: Acrylic will melt if the cutter generates too much heat. But give it a try and let us know what happens.

    ReplyDelete
  15. Hey Indranil,

    As previously stated i had picked up a Makita Jigsaw and was itching to find an excuse to use it and i did. I initially used it to trim the edge of a piece of lumbar that was required to fill up the gap between the window and our window AC unit and it worked really fine. Herein i had used the blade provided by Makita. I think it was a T118A blade.

    Further more i used it also to cut a few feet of 1/2 inch stainless steel pipes of a few mm thickness using a bosch metal blade that i had picked up and it worked great, except for a little bit of chatter when i go to the middle of the pipe . I sorted this by rotating the pipe a bit as i was cutting it and also slowed the speed down. On reading the instructions i found that that is the norm, cut metal at slower speeds than you would wood.

    Unfortunately have not yet got the insert for the Makita marble/plywood cutter done, so nothing to report on that so far.

    I have a few projects lined up that may necessitate i use both tools, so will update when am done with that. As of now the only thing i have to report is that though the Makita Jigsaw is just the basic one, it is very effective at what it does and i would suggest it though there might be cheaper alternatives to it.

    One suggestion, on the topic of jigsaws, seeing that there are quite a few blades available adn there seems to be a specific numbering system involved if you could shed some light on it and also what blades you have personally worked with and how they've performed, it would be great and helpful in helping me select blades. Experience helps, even if it is yours, i am sure i can learn something from it and reduce trial and error on my part.

    ReplyDelete
  16. Karl: I had no idea one could cut stainless steel with a jigsaw! Wow, that's useful and many thanks for your educative post. Indeed it would be good to know what the different kinds of jigsaw blades are meant for. Unfortunately, my experience with jigsaws is very limited. I have a cheap Skil jigsaw that I use only occasionally. It does not appear to be a precision cutting tool from the little experience I have. Perhaps better quality jigsaws can cut easily and precisely. Your feedback would be helpful.

    ReplyDelete
  17. Hi Indranil,

    Deviating from the topic of the thread, i came across a really interesting tool, http://www.toolcobber.com.au/worx-sd-driver/. i am pretty sure this wont hit Indian shelves anytime soon, but thought i should bring it to your attention. I hope you like it. I am seriously considering asking one of my relatives in Oz to get me this one.

    Let me know what you think

    ReplyDelete
  18. Karl: I saw the specs of the WORX SD Driver and found them very disappointing. It is a very underpowered tool with the 4 volts battery giving a maximum torque of only 3 Nm. This is only for light screw driving. The Bosch, Hitachi and other cordless drill drivers available in India are far superior - even the smallest Bosch cordless screwdriver (IXO 3) gives a torque of 4 Nm while the professional 10.8 volts GSR 10,8-2-LI Professional gives a torque of up to 30 Nm. and torque is what matters in screw driving operations.

    ReplyDelete
  19. Hi Indranil,

    Yeah, i too did notice the battery capacity and figured out it was for light work, most likely electronic work, like removing screws from motherboards and such. What i found really interesting was the method to change the driver heads, the pistol type pull back. I was actually drawing your attention to that system which is pretty ingenious when you think of it. And while you are at the Worx site, did you check out their mini circular saw that they have on there. Also i was talking to a friend down from Oz and he was telling me about the oscillating multi tool they have now. I have seen that on Bosch UK website, dont know if you get that in india. You can do a variety of stuff with that from sawing to sanding by just the attachment at the end. I wonder if you can get that in India, i know you can get one like that made by Fein in Chennai, but its pretty expensive about 20k with all the attachments.

    ReplyDelete
  20. Karl: Yes, the screw bit changing mechanism was quite innovative - but frankly I am quite happy with a 100 rupee screw driver and have a small hand held Bosch screw driver (non powered) which allows me to change bits and works well.
    No I could not find the mini saw. Have you checked the Dremel mini saw which is supposed to be very good and the Einhell one? The latter is not so well designed but does the job of cutting laminates and stuff like that.
    As for the multi-cutter, I have the Bosch cordless version, which is a very useful tool indeed. Almost no Bosch dealers stock it and I got it thanks to a very helpful guy called Rakesh Handoo who used to be with Bosch Power Tools some years ago. Nowadays don't expect any help from Bosch executives as they are operating in a sellers market pushing their cheap drill sets and other China made stuff. They do not give a damn about customer needs - my experience with them and their support has been very disappointing. Buy the Fein machine even if its expensive - it is damn good stuff but check the support the local pusher is willing to provide. Most don't.

    ReplyDelete
  21. Hi Indranil,

    Looking at the number of DIY looking for info on powertools, i would like to suggest that you move this powertools post into a separate post as i am sure it would help out a lot of people. Just a simple suggestion as i found this post really helpful and also every time i want to check on it i go to Feb and search for the post.

    Regards
    Karl

    ReplyDelete
  22. Anonymous22 May, 2013

    Hi Indranil,

    Eastman Power Tools has put up an online shop:

    http://www.eastmanpowertools.com/AddtoCart.aspx

    I was browsing for an affordable circular saw and Google coughed up both your page and the Eastman page.

    Nice site!

    Would you know if the prices of power tools are always marked up on the online stores when compared to visiting their shops or sales outlets?

    For example, the Eastman Circular Saw (ECS 185) is priced at Rs.3780. I called them and they quoted Rs. 3600 and then said that I should visit a local dealer if I wanted a further discount!

    Cheers,

    Hormus

    ReplyDelete
  23. Anonymous: Cannot really say about the price mark up on online stores in general but most of the sites I visit usually sell at a higher price than most local dealers.

    ReplyDelete
  24. Hi Indranil

    U blog gave me hope that i can do some woodwork DIY project in India.
    I am returing to India after a long gap from USA.
    What are the tool u recommend that I should get it from here?
    I assume cordless would work without any problem. what about others?

    ReplyDelete
  25. To Anonymous: Keep in mind that home electricity supply in India is 240 volts compared to 110 volts in the US. Try to get chargers and machines that will run on 220 volts. If not you will have to get a good step down transformer in India, Also, buy stuff like clamps, jigs and a few hand tools that are expensive in India. But of course you can pursue your woodworking in India. Best of luck.

    ReplyDelete
  26. What hand tools you referring in your last post?
    Can u give specific items?

    ReplyDelete
  27. Bosch power tools is really one a great tool that won't waste your money. It is one of the best brands out there because of its quality. It also goes the same with Back & decker. I am telling this because back when I was in elementary we had that drill that I use in our woodworking projects. Up to now, I'm already a college grad. It is still working well.

    ReplyDelete
  28. A router table completely transforms a router into a shaper for performing other technical works like rabbeting and dadoing. It is much more accurate and convenient than hand holding the router, especially for small pieces. The biggest advantage of using a router table is that your both hands are free as the router is securely mounted to the table. woodworkingHaving both the hands free you can have a largest work piece control during the cutting operation.

    ReplyDelete
  29. Awesome complete list man! thanks.

    ReplyDelete
  30. Hi!

    I'm just starting up my DIY workshop and stumbling upon your blog was a real treat... I've already got some tools from Bosch, Black & Decker, Stanley, a couple of Dremels, and many other companies... We've also been trying to "save the planet" and our pocket books by installing energy saving devices and appliances around the house. First it was the lights (incandescent to CFL to LED), now we'll be replacing the fans (BLDC). I hope to find much inspiration on your blog in the years to come.

    Thanks, Regards, Best Wishes! - Raphae Halim

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Thanks Raphae. You make a good point about the power saving features of power tools. I haven't heard of energy saving fans. Do enlighten us.

      Delete
    2. Sure! We've been tracking our energy usage for the past 5 years. We realize that the ceiling fans (at 90+ Watts) that run for more than 8 hours every night are the biggest drain on power. (We didn't have an AC until a year ago.) Recently Tata Power ran a campaign to give energy efficient fans (that consume 50 Watts or less) at a discounted price and buy back the old fans. We looked online and found that there are better fans that consume less and have a few more advantages too. Namely these new Brush-Less Direct Current (BLDC) fans are 1. Silent, 2. Don't generate (as much) heat, 3. Draw less power, and 4. Can be operated by a remote control, 5. They consume less power when they run slow (unlike normal fans). 6. They can be set on a timer that will turn them off after a few hours. As normally it is cooler later in the night and early in the morning when we can do without fans. The extra cost is covered within a period of 2 to 3 years depending on usage and model of fan purchased. Personally I can't wait to design something using some Open Source hardware to put all these devices on the Internet of Things. To control them to suit needs with sensors and other gadgets so that we have the best of convenience (while consuming less). There would be no compromise on utility yet massive savings. I found some useful info on the following website which I am happy to share here: https://www.bijlibachao.com. Ciao!

      Delete
    3. Fantastic! Great information. Thanks for sharing. I found a Coimbatore company called superfans and will try out one of their products. Do share when you have designed something useful that DIYers can copy. Best wishes

      Delete
    4. Thanks for getting me to share Indranil :-). I like the name. It's not a fan, it's SuperFan. LOL! :-D

      Delete
  31. I think Bosch is in top these days, I don't have any aggregate information about it but as per the search result I can predict.

    ReplyDelete
  32. I have always wondered how Ralli Wolf, KPT and KPT Shakti quality is? Those are the few companies that were owned by wolf tools from England and black and Decker back in the days when they were making industrial grade tools. I can see that the industrial models that look alike are still made by them all aluminum casting but there are other things to question such as are the ball bearings of high quality, are the gears precise molded and machined vs the now a days compressed powder steel...

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Difficult to say without proper testing.

      Delete
  33. Hi,have gone through your artical & it seems reasonable for the people who don't know the industry.
    There is no indian brand or foreign brand which manufactures machines in their home country.all the brands get it either manufactured in China or buy spare parts & assemble in their home country.so technically you can't say they manufacture but in China there are many factories who manufacture & sell under their brand name or depending upon moq they make your brand.one of the top factories is DONGCHENG power tools.quality is superior than any brands mention above keeping in mind it's price is just 20% of the price of big brands.hope this would help you.

    ReplyDelete
  34. Thanks for the information

    ReplyDelete

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