DEWALT DCCS620P1 12 in. 20-Volt MAX Cordless Brushless Chainsaw with DWZCSB12 12 in. Chainsaw Bar and DWO1DT612 12 in. Chainsaw Chain (45 Link)
Add versatility to your 20-Volt max cordless system with the dccs620p1 brushless compact cordless chainsaw. This cordless chainsaw is built to handle tough construction and outdoor jobs and its lightweight design maximizes user control. Use the chainsaw to cut beams, rough-out openings, do demolition work and more. The durable and water-resistant 12 in. Chainsaw Bar DWZCSB12 is designed for durability. The 12 in. Replacement Saw Chain DWO1DT612 is designed for durability.
- One 5 Ah battery and charger included
- Bar tightening knob for proper bar clamping force
- Part of the 20-Volt Max system of tools
- Includes battery and charger
- DWZCSB12 constructed from a single piece of steel for durability
- DWZCSB12 sprocket teeth carry the chain around the tip quickly with little friction or reduction in cutting speed
- DWZCSB12 compatible with DEWALT replacement chain – DWO1DT612
- DWZCSB12 compatible with other replacement chains – gauge: 0.043 in., pitch: 3/8 in. low profile
- DWZCSB12 12 in. bar
- DWZCSB12 compatible with DEWALT DCCS620 chainsaw
- DWO1DT612 centri-lube – specially designed channel in each drive link that picks up and distributes oil from the bar to the rivets to reduce friction and increase saw chain life
- DWO1DT612 ramped depth gauges allow smooth, high-speed cutting while reducing kickback and vibration
- DWO1DT612 maintains sharpness as a semi chisel chain versus full chisel chain
- DWO1DT612 chain meets all standards for ansi low kickback chain
- DWO1DT612 compatible with DCCS620 chain saw
Chris Crowley –
Didn’t know what to expect, have some tree limbs in the yard that I needed cut up. I figured I’d try it. If it wasn’t enough I was going to exchange it for the bigger brother. Surprised me. Anyway,it’s a keeper.
Danny Cheston –
Not sure if we’re allowed to post a second review of an item favorably reviewed after first using. I wanted to comment regarding a complaint I read about this saw, voiced by earlier unhappy sounding buyers; specifically, that the saw leaks oil if you leave it sitting? Their complaints struck a chord. I own a gas-powered chainsaw that has this problem and its oil leakage has many times created horrible messes. So before buying this DeWalt, I definitely took note of the negative reviews people posted about it leaking oil. Because who wants that? Despite the operational conveniences I imagined it delivering, I hesitated buying it because I did not want to saddle myself with TWO chainsaws that leak oil and create nasty messes. My purchase of this DeWalt 20 was a gamble. What I finally reasoned out, after experiencing the same problem of chain bar oil leakage with the DeWalt, is that chainsaws must be designed with the assumption that most users will perform vertical downward cuts; hence ALL commercial chainsaws are designed to exploit gravity as a means of delivering lubricating oil from the reservoir down onto the bar chain. Vertical cutting strokes by users, in other words, is the assumption made by chainsaw designers, therefore chain bar oilers are built accordingly? At any rate, there is a way to avoid annoying oil leakage: simply store your saw tipped over until it lays onto its right side. To where the bar chain oil reservoir’s fill cap is facing UP? I tested this method and it works to prevent chain bar oil loss. Maybe if I leave it on its right side for a longer time I’ll see leakage. But there’s been nothing so far, not a drop that I can see. This technique would likely work on my gas-powered chainsaw, too. However, I’m now convinced of the effectiveness of this battery-powered DeWalt to satisfy my property’s needs and I won’t be going back to a gas-powered chainsaw again. No offense. An effective battery-powered light duty chainsaw lubricated by a small amount of heavy oil and “refueled” by area wind farm electric. On a place small as mine? How cool is that?
Rick S –
I bought this saw four days ago and I’m powering it with the battery that powers my DeWalt string trimmer. I used the saw today cutting down tall Osage Orange hedge tree volunteers, some over 10 feet tall. (Then after felling the trees, treating each stump with Tordon.) This work was in a grazing pasture. I am satisfied with the saw’s cutting ability; hedge wood is dense stuff. This job entailed lots of walking between trees, which if I had been using a gas chainsaw the job would have required shutting down/starting up many times. Not having to yank on a pull cord to “start the engine” without fighting to stabilize the machine — being liberated from that clumsy exercise felt weird at first but I got used to it real fast. The saw easily cut down one tree whose stump diameter was in the 6-to-7 inch range. All but two cuts made today were with the chainsaw held on its right side with the guide bar held horizontal and down very close to the ground. I followed the advice of earlier comment posters (Thank you!) who advise letting the saw cut at its own easy pace. Don’t try to horse it through the wood, so’s not to bog it down? Everything went great. I have more trees yet to remove, and this chainsaw will make the job much easier (and I would contend safer). This is a very useful saw.
Special K –
Not as powerful as a gas powered BUT it has plenty of power to trim trees and cut firewood!
Luis Castro –
I bought this little saw to cut up limbs left after the tree trimmers finished cutting back a large magnolia next to my house. Some of the limbs were 6”-10” in diameter. This little saw took those in stride. It’s light weight, easy to handle and the chain brake is a great safety feature. Most of the limbs were small and this relatively quiet little saw is going to be great to have on some other projects I have on my to do list. Battery life was actually quite impressive! This is a great little saw and I highly recommend it for small jobs around the house.
I will echo a previous reviewer…..this little chainsaw does a good job for what it is intended to be used for……light duty work such as taking down small trees and cutting up limbs and brush. I am by no means an expert or very experienced with chainsaws, but this one was very easy to handle. I read the manual completely, filled the chainsaw properly with blade / chain oil and let it sit for a couple of hours. Then I went to work on some small ( 10 inch trunk diameter ) dead trees that had fallen during winter storms. The chainsaw went thru the fallen trees fairly easily. You do have take your time and let the blade do the work and not force the blade into the trunk. If you do, the blade will slow down considerably and you will put undue strain on the whole tool. However, if you take time, the chainsaw will go thru 10 inch logs fairly smoothly. As far as battery life, I am not exactly sure on this. I know that I was able to make about 25 cuts into the 10 inch tree trunk and another 25 cuts on 3 to 4 inch limbs and grape vine and still have juice left in the 5 amp battery……exactly how much left, I am not sure. Overall, a real nice little chainsaw that does a good job on small 8 to 10 inch trees and is good for cutting 3 to 4 inch limbs. It may be a little slow, but it will get the job done.