Published at Wednesday, 27 March 2019. Industrial Machinery. By Alaine Mercier.
Summary. I've kept this information relatively short and sweet, and you may have noticed I have neglected to mention some features which can be considered essential. However, fear not because I have plenty of other articles on my website designed to help you out with any question there might be in this respect. Of course, the best thing is you don't have to revert back to your main search engine because it's all here for you!
If finer cuts are what you have set out to achieve, a crosscut blade is the better option. The resulting cut is much smoother, but because the teeth have less space for chip removal and because there are more teeth to cut through the wood, the feed rate is much slower. If you need both speed and smooth finish, there are combination blades, which attempt to do both. Also, you may come across special cut blades. These are either designed to cut through certain materials like plywood, hardwood, metal, plastic, or even brick, or they are designed to make specialized cuts for the purpose of joint making. This includes sets of dado blades.
Choosing the wrong blade will result in poor woodwork at best, and turn into a potential accident at worst. Now, in order to get the most out of the saw you paid for with your hard-earned cash, and to avoid any saw-related accidents, you need to learn a thing or two about the blades. This short guide I put together should teach you what you need to know. Check it out.
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