M18 Fuel 18-Volt 6-1/2 Inch Circular Saw

M18 Fuel 18-Volt 6-1/2 Inch Circular Saw

M18 Fuel 18-Volt 6-1/2 Inch Circular Saw

The m18 fuel 18-volt 6-1/2 inch circular saw is the fastest saw in its class, offering up to 30% faster cutting, 2X more runtime and 3X longer tool life than competitive saws. The POWERSTATE Brushless Motor outpowers all other 18-Volt cordless circular saws and allows you to perform jobs that previously required a corded tool. The M18 REDLITHIUM XC5.0 Extended Capacity Battery Pack (not included) delivers up to 2.5X more runtime and provides more work per charge and more work over the life of the pack than competitive batteries. The saw’s REDLINK PLUS Intelligence ensures optimized performance and protection from overloading, overheating and over-discharging. The 18-volt lithium-ion circular saw’s guards and shoe are built of cast magnesium to provide a durable, lightweight base. The saw also features an integrated LED light and a rafter hook for convenient storage on the job. The saw includes a blade wrench and a blade.

The History Of Circular Saws

Hand-held circular saws are like having a table saw in your hand. Miter saws and circular saws are related, miters are mounted to gut angles. These saws cut wood, masonry, plastic or metal. When shopping know that circular saw blades are designed to the material they are cutting. there are also blades specifically designed for rip-cuts and cross-cuts. Circular saws are powered by either electric cord of lithium batteries. They were invented in the late 18th century for sawmills converting tree logs into lumber in the United States. Sawmills use circular saws to resew dimension lumber like wall studs and clapboards. Us Craft Company has found that circular saws are very safe to use despite their appearance.

M18 Fuel 18-Volt 6-1/2 Inch Circular Saw

They are well balanced and easily cut through wood making all the scary sharpness go away. There is a debate on the positioning of the blade for circular saws. It’s the farther away that wins, so the blade is on the right. Around 1822 saw mills used large circular saws up to nine feet in diameter. Large saws were powered by steam engines and often crowded around as horror movie theaters of the time. The adhesive circular saws with diamond blades cut things like concrete, asphalt, metal, tile, brick, and stone.

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