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Where To Buy Pressure Washer

Kärcher is the world's largest manufacturer of pressure washers. Millions of homeowners around the globe trust our yellow power washers to keep their homes clean, and we can't wait to put our knowledge and German engineering to work for you!

where to buy pressure washer

When it comes to cleaning and maintenance, our pressure washers can always be relied upon. But thatʼs not all they can offer. An exceptionally compact design? Or a lightweight, comfortable and portable design? Every product range has its own strengths. Perfectly tuned for individual requirements.

These high-tech pressure washers can tackle anything. With the integrated Home & Garden app, Bluetooth control and clever equipment details, such as the Smart Control trigger gun and a 3-in-1 multi-jet spray lance. Made in Italy.

Pressure washers are the most effective way to clean outdoor areas and are extremely easy to use: just connect to a water supply and a power outlet, turn on the pressure washer and let the cleaning fun begin!

You can easily adjust the water pressure up and down by rotating the spray wand on our K2 - K5 models. Encounter an area that's difficult to clean? Use the included Dirtblaster nozzle. Clean everything from vehicles to home siding to concrete driveways with ease.

Pressure washing can be fun, but some users simply want to get the cleaning done as quickly as possible. Kärcher introduced the first four-wheel electric pressure washer in the US (and the world) to help speed up the cleaning process.

With its powerful 36 V Li-Ion battery and detachable, collapsible water tank, the K2 Follow Me Cordless can be used independent of a power or water connection. And for larger cleaning projects where a water spigot is available, it can accept that as well. With the K2 Follow Me Cordless the options abound!

All pressure washers are designed to work with running water, but our K4 and K5 models have the flexibility to also draw water from a standing source (e.g. a large water bucket or cistern). This environmentally-friendly option can come in handy when cleaning in areas where tap water is not available.

Kärcher's patented nozzle technology can reduce your cleaning time by up to 50%. Compared with the competition, Kärcher's top rated electric pressure washers are proven to deliver significantly higher cleaning performance and efficiency.

Corrosive chemicals such as bleach or chlorine can harm a pressure washer's pump and should never be used. Please note that use of corrosive chemicals will void a pressure washer's warranty.

As an example of the cosmetic differences, the K1710, K1810, K1910 and K2010 models have gray wheel covers and a gray storage bin, whereas the K1700, K1800, K1900 and K2000 models have yellow wheel covers and a black storage bin.

All Kärcher Home & Garden electric pressure washers are certified for safety and equipped with a GFCI (ground-fault circuit interrupter). Furthermore, they are double insulated, so they are actually designed to work in a wet environment!

The gallons per minute (GPM) on Kärcher Home & Garden models with an electric motor ranges from 1.0 GPM to 1.5 GPM, with the most common being around 1.2 GPM to 1.3 GPM. Please see each pressure washer's product page or owner's manual for the exact GPM rating.

SIDE NOTE: 120v Electric pressure washers that claim to generate significantly more than 2100 PSI in the US are often ignoring PSI measurement standards or measuring PSI in laboratory conditions that don't match real world use. Be informed!

Most customers tell us they chose an electric model because of price, ease of use, storage and pressure (there's less chance of damaging delicate surfaces like wood when you clean with 2,000 psi or less). Electric models are also much better suited for car cleaning.

We have finally reached a place where lithium-ion is powering a pressure washer. The second-generation Ryobi 40V HP Brushless model is the best battery-powered pressure washer in what currently remains a very narrow field of competition.

If all you want to do is apply soap without creating the thickest layer of foam, electric pressure washers work fine. However, even the most powerful fall short of the 2.0 GPM minimum we like to see for a foam cannon.

A surface cleaner takes the work from your pressure washer and directs it into a spinning nozzle that cleans a wide area. Each one has a PSI rating that you need to pay attention to and not overpower. For the easiest cleaning on larger models, look for one that has casters.

When it comes to car cleaning, we trust the Chemical Guys and recommend their Maxi Suds II High Foam formula as the best car soap for pressure washers. It foams up better than most to cut through the dirt and grease you collect. As it lifts them off of the surface, you can easily wipe them away without leaving scratches and swirls on your finish.

The other piece of the puzzle is the pump. The best pressure washer pump is a triplex pump on pressure washers for professional use and an axial cam pump on residential models. Many residential electric models use an integrated pump, but we prefer a separate axial cam design.

Before buying a pressure washer, the first thing to know is the type of pressure washer that is suitable for your applications. Pressure washers use an engine to drive a pump to deliver high-pressure water through a nozzle to remove dirt, molds, mildews, and stains on concrete, wooden materials, and other surfaces.

This type of pressure washer uses higher-pressure liquid to remove stubborn stains, such as chewing gum and sticky resins. Despite their size and weight, they can rapidly wash big surfaces including terraces, walls, and driveways even without the use of cleaning chemical additives.

The size of the nozzle determines the pressure and spread of the water. The narrower a nozzle, the more powerful the water stream. Wider nozzle generates less pressure and spreads more which can make the job faster since it covers a wider area.

If you plan to use your pressure washer in different places, choose a pressure washer that has a compact design and weigh less. A gas-powered pressure washer is usually the heaviest, around 100 pounds or more. While battery-powered and electric-powered equipment are the lightest types of power washers.

Electric start kits, pumps, and motor replacements are sometimes hard to deal with. This is because of the availability of possible alternatives to replace a part of your pressure washer and its compatibility. Make sure to read the manual or ask the shop personnel about its maintenance.

Overall, the best time to buy a pressure washer is when you are fully confident that you can handle the responsibilities of owning this equipment. This investment will save you a lot of time and money in the future.

Or contact us through the website. We'll locate, order, and get the part or product for you as soon as possible. The pressure washers from these brands are more than adequate to get your job done. Give them a try, and see for yourself.

For product information, contact us, or visit our page filled with technical datasheets. Also, contact us if you need help with field repairs or troubleshooting. Have a problem? Under pressure? We'll solve it.

It's time to remove all that dirt and grime that has settled on your deck, siding or even your car. For those of you who think that rainfall does a fine enough job, unfortunately, it does not. Horizontal surfaces collect and harbor pollutants that require a bit more elbow grease than mother nature can deliver. The easiest, most effective way of cleaning these surfaces is with a pressure washer. These machines come in a variety of styles and sizes. And, with additional attachments, they can be used for more than just cleaning your deck. For homeowners and contractors, these machines have become a necessity. Pressure washers are versatile, economical and powerful tools. Purchasing a pressure washer is a wise investment. Its versatility around the house or job site can reduce time and energy tremendously. From cleaning your deck and pumping out water from your pool to removing debris from compacted pipes, these tools have more uses than you may think. Many manufacturers sell additional attachments that allow for a host of other uses. The best method we found to make all pressure washers easier to use while cleaning deck surfaces is with the use of an attachment called SprayglideTM. This new "cool tool" attaches to any pressure washer spray wand via a VelcroR brand fastening system. Sprayglide helps the operator maintain the proper distance from the surface, saving your deck and your back. The Sprayglide adjusts height to accommodate different pressure washer PSI output, for any surface material, all while supporting consistent cleaning and running the length of your PW hose (25-50 ft.). For those of you who live in areas where water is scarce, pressure washers are very economical and do in fact conserve water when used appropriately. For most projects, a pressure washer will use 80 percent less water than a standard garden hose with a flow restrictive nozzle. Comparatively speaking, a pressure washer can use less water than it would take to fill a bathtub. Conserving water has become an area of great concern nowadays. There are a host of pressure washers on the market today. Almost every equipment manufacturer has its brand on a pressure washer. There are gasoline-powered, electric-powered and diesel-powered pressure washers. Some even have heating coils that produce hot water. So, how do you know what machine is right for you? First, you need to ask yourself - 1. How often will I use it, and 2. what will I use it for? As previously mentioned, there are a variety of uses for such an item around the house, farm or job site. Most pressure washers are divided into three classes: light duty, standard duty and industrial or heavy duty. Usage is metered by the number of hours of use, much like boat motors. If you expect to use it less than 500 hours, then a standard duty would be right for you. However, if you are a deck refinishing contractor expecting to use your machine for 1,000 hours or more, then a heavy duty is more in line with your needs. If you don't really think you'll need a pressure washer all that much, then renting is always an option. The cost is about $50 a day and, depending on your chore list, you can usually accomplish everything you set out to do in a day. The next thing you want to look at is PSI (pounds per square inch). PSI is a standard whereby the force of water is measured from 12 inches from the nozzle. For softwood decks like redwood or cedar, 1200 PSI is enough. Anything more than that and you risk damaging or removing wood material leaving behind a raised grain. Hardwoods and composite can handle a bit more PSI, but not much. Where increased PSI is important is when you are working elevated areas where the machine is considerably lower than the structure you want to clean. For example, if you have a balcony deck structure that is 20 feet off the ground, you should consider using a machine that delivers a greater PSI. The machine needs to work much harder to force that water up to the required area. Most machines, but not all, have a throttle whereby you can control the force generated. Remember, you'll have a better finished product working in proximity to the project. Shooting the water long distances diminishes the PSI, and reduces the efficiency of the machine. Let's look at the anatomy of a pressure washer. All pressure washers have some basic components. First, they have an engine or, in the case with electric pressure washers, a motor. This mechanism drives the pump. The pump is what pressurizes the water. For engines and motors, the thing to look at is the horsepower. The greater the horsepower, typically the greater the amount of PSI the pump can deliver. The greater the horsepower, the less stress the motor has to endure to operate. Gas motors are most common. They have some pro and cons, however. They are heavy in weight. Also, gas motors require maintenance. They need periodic oil and filter changes. They also tend to vibrate, which means if you use them ON a deck (not recommended) the homeowner will feel the whole house shake. Also, gas motors tend to be noisy. Electric motors have come on the scene recently, and they are far more quiet. They do not require maintenance and can be somewhat lighter and easier to maneuver. They do, however, require a tremendous amount of power to operate. Most need a designated 20 AMP circuit to draw an average of 17 amps, excluding the initial draw. So, depending on the way a house is wired, you may find yourself tripping some breakers. Also, they should not be used with extension cords more than 10 gauge. If you use anything higher, you run the risk of burning the motor out. Electric motors are somewhat more costly, but no where near as costly as diesel. Diesel engines are about twice the cost for a gasoline engine. As time goes on, we think electric motors will become more and more prevalent. The next component of importance is the pump. Again, the pump is what pressurizes the water. Pumps also typically require some maintenance. If you store the pump in a place that may freeze, you will need to winterize. Otherwise, you risk damaging the internal parts. Pumps come in a variety of models. Some are wobble, some axial and some are camshaft. Camshaft driven pumps are optimal. Many also have features such as chemical injectors. This feature is nice in that it allows the operator to apply cleaning solutions through the machine's pumps. The injector is a great time saver, however, some chemicals can harm or corrode internal parts. Another thing to consider when looking at pumps is the connection it has with the engine. Direct drive is common now, but there are still some out there that run on an indirect or belt system. Direct drive is the most efficient as there are no belts to slip. However, when a direct drive breaks, it usually requires you to send the whole machine back to the manufacturer for repairs. Most pumps are contained in an aluminum housing. The housing is good in that it reduces the overall weight of the machine, but reacts badly with some chemicals. More on that later. Next, you have the high-pressure hose. This item is standard on all pressure washing machines. It is usually 3/8" fabric woven and rubber encased. Hoses today usually come with a quick connect coupler, which allows for ease in assembly. The biggest thing to pay attention to with the hose is its condition. Remember, there is pressurized water in that line. A weak spot or crack can cause serious damage to you or an object. The other thing to pay attention to is marking. The hoses have a tendency to leave marks. The rubber sheathing tends to deteriorate, and the vibrations from the pump can leave black marks all over your finished product, if you are not careful. They have non-marking hoses now. If you are a deck refinishing contractor, it is worth the investment to purchase some of these hoses. The final two components are the gun and the lance. The gun is the on/off switch. Guns are very important. If you recall above, there was mention of an aluminum and chemical reaction. The gun's internal components are susceptible to corrosion if you run chemicals directly through your pump using the chemical injectors. Most guns have brass parts and these are good, but depending on the chemicals you use, you may want to invest in a gun with stainless steel internal parts. Guns should always be checked for good working condition. If the gun malfunctions, you run the risk of serious injury. The lance is actually a two-part component. The wand, which is the shaft, is usually metal (aluminum) and comes in a variety of lengths. The standard wand is 36 inches. But, if you require longer, let's say for railings or balcony fascia, you may want to purchase an extension wand. The last part of the lance is the nozzle. The nozzle focuses the pressurized water into a stream. Nozzles come in a variety of sizes and styles. They too are a very important component of a pressure washer. The choice in the nozzle depends primarily on the task you want to accomplish. Nozzle types vary depending on machine type and manufacturer. Most nozzles contain two sets of numbers. The first set of numbers indicates the capacity size. This is the diameter that the water enters the nozzle. The second set of numbers indicates the spray angle in degrees that the water leaves the nozzle. A zero degree expels the water in a stream. This nozzle has forces that will actually penetrate soft materials and are reserved for reaching distant objects like under eaves. After that, nozzles typically increase in angle size by about 15 degrees. A 25-degree nozzle is good for general cleaning. A 40-degree nozzle is preferred for deck cleaning, especially softwoods. Many manufacturers color code their nozzles for easy recognition. Be sure to check the owner's manual to verify the angle for each color. Choosing the correct angle for the job is critical in forecasting the efficiency and quality of your work. Some additional nozzles include blasters, which deliver several streams of water at once. These can be useful for cleaning certain things, but should not be used on decking. Accessories can help accomplish some tasks and increase the versatility of the machine. Items such as a telescoping extension/wand, remote control chemical inlet injectors, power scrub brushes, drain cleaning systems or even pump reversal units can bring new uses for a pressure washer. Pressure washers have come a along way in a short time in cost, efficiency and power. Cleaning deck surfaces is just one of the many applications for such a machine. Next time, we will discuss how to use a pressure washer correctly to clean your deck. In the meantime, go out and get one. You will be surprised at how many uses it has. 041b061a72


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