does not beep or other-wise indi- cate resistance on one or both sides, you’ll need to replace the drill’s switch. Replacement switches can be found at eReplacementParts.com for roughly $50. Test the new switch with the multimeter before installing. Place the new switch into the drill body where the old one was. Route the switch’s wires back into the drill’s housing. Replace the wire to the lower brush assembly and replace the assembly back into the drill. Reinstall the motor and trans- mission assembly back into the drill, and replace the blocks around the armature bearings to secure it to the housing. Replace the two screws on the outside of the case that hold the transmission in place. Reconnect the wire to the second brush holder and reinstall it into the drill. Tuck any wires that come out of the casing as necessary. Finally, reinstall the other half of the drill casing, screw it together and install the last two transmis- sion screws. Your drill should now be fully operable, and it was easier and less expensive than buying a new one or taking it to a repair center. Plus, you now know how to completely take your drill apart, which will make future repairs a breeze.
Replace the brush and secure
Replace the motor and the
Reattach and replace the top brush.
Replace the emaining