Specifications & Dimensions
|General Warranty:||1 year|
|Maximum Operating Pressure (psi.):||150|
|Included with Item:|
|Cord Length (ft.):||6|
|Dimensions and Weight:|
|Item Weight (lbs.):||7.88|
Ratings & Reviews
Lightweight Portable Inflator is Handy for Tires, Balls and Pool Inflatables
- Inflator with Long Hose features a direct drive for high air volume delivery
- Plugs into standard household 120-volt AC outlet w/ 6-foot AC power cord
- 15-foot coil high-pressure air hose
- Easy-to-read built-in pressure gauge
- Includes 7 inflation accessories
- Off/auto on rocker switch
- Rubber insulated carry handle
- Rubber insulated Quick-Connect Coupling
- Rubber insulated screw-on-valve
- Compact, weighs only 7 lbs.
- .60 SCFM at 30 PSI
- Available for Gift Wrap
Added on October 21, 2010
Overall, others give this:
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Those benefits were not conditioned on the positive or negative content of the review.
Most Helpful Reviews
Saint Petersburg, FL
One star only because zero stars is not an option. If you want to fill tires, since this says you can use it for that purpose, BUY SOMETHING ELSE! This is possibly one of the most horribly designed product I have ever purchased. I returned it proudly. Why the heck would they design this in a way where the hose has to be screwed onto the valve? This has a presta valve adapter so I thought it would work great for our road bikes. At first, I tried to fill the tire without screwing the adapter on. I could get the PSI to 90 and not the 120 I needed. I then screwed on the adapter. The pump pushed to 120 easily. As I unscrewed the adapter, I knew I was screwed as the air hissed out faster than I put it in. I lost 40 PSI. I tried inflating while keeping the pump going. I only lost 30 PSI then. So the best I could get that tire to was 90 out of 120 PSI. So I have three questions for Sears and Craftsman. 1 - WHY DID YOU NOT PUT A TIRE CHUCK ON THE HOSE? The hoses can get swapped out. I would pay a little more to have either the chuck or another hose with a chuck. 2 - WHY DID YOU NOT MAKE THE HOSE COUPLER COMPATIBLE WITH OTHER AFTER MARKET COMPRESSOR ACCESSORIES? Like I said, I would pay for another hose. I have a compressor with a tank and thought I could swap the hoses - NOPE! The coupler would not fit. Is this some proprietary design so the consumer has to buy non-existent accessories from Sears? 3 - WHY PUT THE CRAFTSMAN NAME ON THIS ****? I was raised believing that Craftsman made quality tools. While the quality of this inflator, I'm sure, is fine, the functionality is sub par to trying to blow a tire up with your mouth. The name you should place in this should be CRAPSMAN!
This is something that I never thought of purchasing until just recently. Now that I have it, I am so glad I do. Instead of going out in all kinds of weather, I can fill my tires with air in my garage.very convenient.
La Verne, CA
Queens Village, NY
Suttons Bay, MI
I bought this because the one I had died. I use it for inflating bicycle tires, inflatable pools, basketballs, volleyballs and soccer balls. This inflator is so much quieter than any other one I've had. I read the comments about the inflator 'valve' but it doesn't leak out so much air that it would matter much. I filled my bicycle tires this spring and it did let out a little air when I pulled it off the bicycle valve stem but not enough to register a lowering of pressure. I like it.
I took this compressor and made the end of it fit an air chuck with these parts. The first part is a replacement valve stem for an air tank that is from Campbell Hausfeld--part number MP3229-Tank Valve it is an 1/8" male NPT thread for $1.66. It works great. After you find that part, all you need to find is a 1/8" female thread/1/4" male thread bushing(for as little as $1.49) that will take you up to most standard size air chucks(approx. $5.00) or quick connects(which would cost more). Cost around $8.00.
Like many of the other reviews I was worried about the end of this inflator being a pain to get on & off the valve stem. I solved this problem for around $8.00. I went to the local hardware store and found a valve stem replacement for a portable air tank. Screwed the valve stem into the existing end on the hose, used one bushing to get the opposite end of the valve stem the right size and put an air chuck on. It took 3 extra parts: Valve stem replacement for air tank, bushing to make it the right size thread for air chuck, and an air chuck. I could have made it a quick tach, but decide not to as it is tankless so your options are pretty limited, but I wanted something small and light for our camper to blow up airbags on motorhome and bike tires. As of right now it goes up to about 120 psi and holds for about 15 minutes before slipping slowly down once you shut if off. I have not tried it other than testing, but in theory it should work and now I have a compressor that I lik