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If "the bolt is tight, but the blade is loose" something is not assembled correctly, (missing or improperly positioned arbor washer) or you have the wrong blade (too thin) for the saw. Or perhaps you are a repeat of putting a round-hole saw blade on a saw designed for a diamond-shaped hole.


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If by "overly tightened" you mean the bolt is stripped, you'll obviously need to replace it. If the arbor is stripped, you'll need to use a Helicoil or some other repair technique to make it so that a bolt of the original size will work again. Obviously you can't drill and re-tap the arbor to a larger size.


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It's a spud wrench. You use it to align holes while connecting steel beams together. Align the holes with your wrench, if necessary using a sleever or connecting bar, stick your spud wrench through the hole. Nothing fits as perfect as it's drawn, so you stick the point in the hole until it's deep enough where you can make a bolt in a different hole. Screw ...


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the tool you need is called a pin spanner http://www.mcmaster.com/#pin-spanner-wrenches/=12f7p7g


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Looks like a WORX WX254L SD Semi-Automatic Power Screw Driver with 12 Driving Bits


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Here is how manufacturers make an appliance one voltage or another. electronic switch-mode power supply. These can input a huge range of voltage, for instance many fluorescent ballasts take 90-306V. If you see that, don't be surprised, it really works. The machine runs on low-voltage AC or DC from a pluggable "wall wart" transformer, and they simply ...


3

It's burning wood you smell. If it's not a new saw, the issue is likely that the blade is dull. Time for a new blade. If it's a new saw, it could be that you're cutting too fast through too hard of wood.



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