Dremel has been a trusted name in rotary tools for over 80 years, and the Dremel 7350 is a worthy addition to their line-up. This versatile tool is perfect for a variety of projects around the house, from sanding down rough edges to engraving glass. With its compact size and ergonomic design, the Dremel 7350 is easy to handle and maneuver, even in tight spaces.
And thanks to its cordless design, it can go wherever you need it, without being tethered to an outlet. Perhaps best of all, the Dremel 7350 comes with a versatile accessory kit that includes everything you need to get started on your next project. Whether you’re a beginner or a seasoned DIYer, the Dremel 7350 is a great choice for your rotary tool needs.
Tool: 7350 Rotary Tool Shop Now
MSRP: $29.99 (includes grinding stone, 2x sanding bands, felt polishing wheel, mandrel, and USB cable.)
A few years ago I reorganized all of my toolboxes based on the primary use of the tools inside. One for electrical, one for plumbing, general use, etc. Whenever I have a task in one of those areas, I grab the specified toolbox and get to work. I often find myself grabbing my Dremel as well, especially when doing renovation work where a small cut-off wheel or grinder is often useful. The Dremel 8260 made this process a lot easier by being battery-powered, but the new 7350 takes portability to new heights while also being inexpensive enough I might just add one to each toolbox.
While the aforementioned 8260 sits on top of the Dremel range, the Dremel 7350 is their new entry-level model. It features a single-speed 12000 RPM motor and an internal USB-charged battery in a package that’s less than half the size and weight of its big brother. Oh, and it only costs $30. There are definitely some concessions to that price point – there’s no battery meter for example – but $30 is nothing in the world of tools.
The best part is that it doesn’t feel like a compromised option. It just acts like a normal Dremel during normal use. There are a few tasks it’s not well suited for, like cutting through thicker metal, but I spent an hour doing some grinding and polishing without issue. I especially appreciated how lightweight and comfortable it was to hold. If I had one thing to complain about it would be the fact that it uses a micro USB to charge instead of the now-common USB-C, but that’s not a dealbreaker by any means.
For now the 7350 resides in my general use toolbox, between the electric screwdriver and a large crescent wrench. But I suspect it won’t be long before I pick up another one (or two) as impulse buys to spread around to my other toolkits.