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2

Interesting, I don't think I have seen wire-welded nails for a framing nailer. Only roofing or siding nailers. All I have seen are paper tape for clipped head and plastic for full head for framing nailers. I would match the angle and try some paper tape collated clipped head of a couple different brands. If you can't get any to work, you may be out of ...


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dont listen to these other guys. i have done the same thing with one of my saws to build a portable sawmill with it. because the bar is hardened, use this great trick (can be used on any hardened item). get yourself a set of carbide masonry bits. grind the carbide teeth on the end of the bits (they come usually with a double bevel for masonry percussion ...


3

I sincerely doubt that you should be custom hacking something onto your chainsaw bar. If this was a legitimate attachment that is provided by the chain saw manufacturer then there should already be mount points defined and instructions provided for installing such option. Custom modifications to a tool, especially one that is already as dangerous as a ...


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The increasing time to reset suggests that the problem is thermal, at least in the cutoff switch. Might be a bad cutoff switch but I'd bet the switch is accurately measuring amperage to the motor, and the amperage is too high. Which is weird because, pumping against 0 air pressure, motor load should be low. I can think of 3 possibilities. your AC ...


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I would return it. It doesn't sound like a lubrication issue - it sounds like either the motor soft starter is bad, is not well paired with the breaker, or is simply not present on that model. AC motors can pull substantially more current on initial start, and I'm guessing that is causing the breaker trips. I don't mean to knock Harbor Freight (much), but ...


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I have been drilling 1" diameter holes to a depth of 6" in solid granite. I have been using carbide tipped SDS MAX masonry bits in a Makita HR4013c SDS drill. These holes are drilled in 50 seconds. I am drilling the holes to prepare for splitting the rocks, using feathers and wedges. I have not tried diamond tipped bits yet, because the carbide drills ...


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Bench grinder would make quick work of it. get some leather gloves and some goggles to go with it:


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State what tools you have access to and it will be easier to give you advice. A bench grinder is probably the best place to start.



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