table saw blade
The three main factors to take into account when looking at table saws are known as “the three Ps”: Power, Price, and Portability. Depending on what your particular needs are at a given time, you can shift the emphasis between these three factors. This will help you decide how you’ll use the power saw, and then let you focus on the most important table saw features needed.
The CM8S 8-1/2 inch single bevel sliding compound miter saw features a Bosch exclusive design delivering a well-balanced saw with a top carry handle at the center of gravity and weighs only 37 pounds. These features easily provide one-handed portability on and off the job. Accessible controls make it easy to change bevel settings without reaching behind the saw. The integrated expanding work piece supports, large easy to read miter and bevel scales, and detent system provides quick and accurate cuts. The CM8S also has the same crosscut capacity (12-1/4 inch) as a 10 inch miter saw, at 30% lighter weight.
Each of the following three styles of table saw is designed with a certain type of user in mind. Whether you’re a first-time woodworker, dedicated hobbyist, or professional construction worker, there’s a table saw out there for you. Before we get into the nitty-gritty of what makes a great table saw, we need to discuss the different types of table saws that you might consider purchasing.
Although both DEWALT DW745 and DWE7480 have similar features like 120 voltage power supply, 10 inches blade diameter, 5/8 inches arbor size, 2.5 inches dust collection port and similar maximum cut depth, there are few differences between them. Modular guarding systems are available in both these models which can give you efficiency while setting up the tools.
ridgid table saw
One thing you must be aware of with a contractor saw is the fact that they can be a lot more difficult to move from job to job, this is something that must be considered before purchasing. For thicker and harder type woods a cabinet table saw maybe the best way to go, especially for the long-term benefits, but for the average mid-sized contractor it’s still a great option. Read More