You’ll also want to be sure to check that the teeth of the blade are facing towards you since this is the direction that the wood is cut. Once you’ve made sure that the new blade is on properly you can put on the stabilizing parts and nut again. You’ll tighten the nut by putting the spanners on the same way you did before, however, this time you’ll push the spanner in your left hand away from you to tighten the nut instead of towards you.
As with most job-site table saws on the market, the DWE7491RS comes with a rolling stand included in the box. The wheels are pretty heavy-duty and capable of handling rough terrain and even staircases I experienced no problems with. Besides the easy transportation, you can store you saw upright in its folded position in your van to save space. The same goes for your workshop of course.
With a maximum cut depth of 3.125 inches and a 32.5-inch rip capacity, the 10-inch blade of this DeWalt table saw handled all the relatively light-duty board ripping I needed from it, but I also tested it against a variety of plywood and other board sizes to assess its capability. The 15-amp motor is fairly standard for this contractor or job site level of table saw, and none of the boards I threw at it caused it to bind—good news, as binding is at best annoying and at worst dangerous.
Modern-day manufacturers such as DeWalt and Bosch have started offering onboard storage on their job site table saws and it’s something I seriously cannot live without anymore. The DWE7491RS is no different, this job-site table saw comes with onboard storage for just about every component except for extra blades, which is kind of a bummer. Competitors such as the Bosch 4100-10 do come with the ability to store extra blade.