DG300LPD Die Grinder

Contact Details

Bosch Tools
38000 Hills Tech Drive
Farmington Hills
United States
Toll Free Phone
August 01, 2015

The Bosch DG300LPD die grinder reportedly offers the combination of power and ergonomics to complete virtually any job in metal fabrication. It all starts with a strong 4.8 amp, 3800-rpm motor. When a user is in a tight spot or the grinder is laboring, power is the only thing that matters. Combine that powerful motor with Service Minder carbon brushes for greater durability and the result is long motor life. Longer brushes are more efficient and offer best durability, and that means more productivity on the job.

"Applications in metal can be tough on a die grinder, especially jobs in tight spaces," said John Rose, product manager, metal cutting, Robert Bosch Tool Corp. "Thanks to great power and advancements in ergonomic design, the Bosch DG300LPD Die Grinder can handle deburring and cutting jobs at difficult angles and with limited space. When you're straining to finish a tough job, a little extra power and a smaller package helps."

Ergonomic design is evidenced in a shape that can reach more places and an easy on/easy off paddle switch that provides comfort and maximum productivity. An extended spindle gives the industry's most versatile die grinder a large working surface, which combines with greater power to allow this grinder to reach work areas where other die grinders cannot. In addition, directed air flow diverts dust from components to extend tool life.

Applications for the Bosch DG300LPD include milling, deburring, beveling, bending and finishing.

Related Glossary Terms

  • gang cutting ( milling)

    gang cutting ( milling)

    Machining with several cutters mounted on a single arbor, generally for simultaneous cutting.

  • milling


    Machining operation in which metal or other material is removed by applying power to a rotating cutter. In vertical milling, the cutting tool is mounted vertically on the spindle. In horizontal milling, the cutting tool is mounted horizontally, either directly on the spindle or on an arbor. Horizontal milling is further broken down into conventional milling, where the cutter rotates opposite the direction of feed, or “up” into the workpiece; and climb milling, where the cutter rotates in the direction of feed, or “down” into the workpiece. Milling operations include plane or surface milling, endmilling, facemilling, angle milling, form milling and profiling.