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Hi melissa. You left out the 80 volt electric lawn mower sold by harbor freight. Might have been the best on your list. The batteries also are used in trimmers, tree trimmers, and other tools.
What about ATLAS ???
I agree. Atlas 80V is a beast.
What about Makita, this brand should be in the top 3, much better than some of the ones mentioned…I am not sure how is this article based, but I am super happy with Makita for every aspect it represents fron it’s batteries, performance and quality of materials used.
I grew up using an electric mower. It had to have been in use for over 20 years without an issue. And yes it had a cord. I loved using it. Other than sharpening the blades and cleaning out the clippings from under the metal deck, there was no real maintenance. So how long will the batteries last on these new ones? How well does the plastic body hold up over the years?
The STHIL electric mower is far better than any of these mentioned in this article.
About the Ryobi mower when the battery goes out on the mower don’t let it sit there then come back a short time later and use it again without charging it cause it will drain the battery so much that it won’t be able to accept a charge giving you a very expensive paper weight
These are terrible options, the original Ryobi cylinder mower was the best.
Cylinder blades dont rip the grass out and leave a beautiful cut similar to professional cylinder mowers.
BRING BACK THE ORIGINAL RYOBI CYLINDER BLADED MOWER
SunJoe Equipment is awful. The batteries are double the cost, are poor quality and are not interchangeable with other 24 volt batteries. Besides that, I had gray goop oozing out of the batteries.
I fell for the hype. I have a Snowjoe/SunJoe snowblower and lawn mower and and an electric tiller paperweight! Pay attention, don’t get suckered into the Sunjoe or Snowjoe equipment! I have a choice of paying $200 for 2 new batteries or a new mower and batteries for $299.00 on their website! Should be illegal!
Another worthless review based on other worthless spec/paper only paper reviews. Ok take the top five and USE them. Hills, larg lawns, battery life, grass collection. It like a wine review in the grocery store from management who dont actually drink the winea
I own 3 pieces of equipment because I can no longer use gas because of arthritis in my hands. So I figured I would buy everything battery powered.
You don’t know me, so dont be rude. I would say 90% of all reviews I ever give are positive. If I get good service at McDonald’s I will call and speak with a manager to give a kudos to the person.Plus you won’t need to look far to see other people who own these products have the same issues.
By the way, how many Sunjoe or Snowjoe tools do you own?
Tell me, what battery is compatible with Sunjoe equipment? I think your just sounding off on paper and have never even opened a Sunjoe or Snowjoe box! You probably just work for the company.
2 Kobalt 24 volt batteries $79 at Lowes. It will cost me $200 to get them on the Sunjoe site. If you did your homework you would know I’m right.
I’m amazed that Worx’s products weren’t mentioned. Solid company that backs it’s products. I have a full array of their products we trimmers two electric mowers hedge trimmer on with 40 volt battery systems. When I had an issue with one of the products they quickly replaced it no questions asked all I had to do was provide them with the model and serial number off the product. Batteries are easy to charge and maintain and the cost is fairly relative compared to some of the other products on the market.
While the thought of battery powered lawn tools seems nice, where is the “green” power coming from? Yep… open pit mines and child labor. Lithium is a very finite material. We’re gonna run out of it long before it can replace liquid fuel.
Sorry to disagree, this must be paid advertisement, no way this list can be complete with Makita lawn mowers, they are so reliable, and top notch quality and performance, without that brand this list is totally incomplete
I have been a fan of Ryobi, and have both a mower and snowblower in their 40V line, used them for 5 years without any problems, except for a battery dying one month after the 5-year warranty expired.
But now I have come to the problem of forced obsolescence. They redesigned the batteries, and the batteries they currently sell DO NOT FIT in older tools, even though the user manuals for the new batteries say they are compatible. So now I am left with one working battery, with a few months left on the warranty (which doesn’t matter, because if they send me a new one, it won’t fit), and when it dies my mower and blower will be useless.
A month or two ago, I noticed a neighbor had a Ryobi mower at the curb for trash pickup. A few years back, I had stopped while walking the dogs while she was mowing, and we both raved about them. Now I know why she trashed it.
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