The Bosch S1111DF Sabre saw blade is a 5 pack of sabre saw blades designed for cutting through wood with metal, for example, a wood plank with nails in it. There’s no neatness with this blade as it will just destroy any wood/metal in its path. It’s ideal for removing nails that you can’t get out using a screwdriver.
When it comes to cutting heavy materials such as brick, you’ll have no trouble finding a blade if you’re using a sabre saw. In fact, you have so much choice that you might even struggle. We’ve picked out a heavy-duty blade designed for cutting brick that competes with the best.
The Bosch S2041HM blade is the ideal blade when it comes to ripping through thick heavy duty materials. With this incredibly long 400mm blade, you’ll be able to cut through 350mm of fibre cement, porous concrete and brick.
A chainsaw is an ideal tool for cutting trees, branches and bushes but what if there was another tool that could do the exact same things as it? Well, unfortunately, there isn’t; but there’s one that’s very similar and often more cost-effective...
When it comes to cutting wood, there’s a massive choice of blades and it can sometimes be hard picking a blade. All you want to do is cut some wood, so why do all these features of the blade matter if it will cut wood anyway. Well, if you’re not bothered what cut you get and all you want to do is cut through wood then it’s probably not as relevant. However, if you’re cutting wood because you need it to look a certain way, or the finish has to be smooth then you really do need to consider the characteristics of the blade before buying. Not only that, but you also need to consider the type of wood that you’re cutting. Is it actual wood, or is it chipboard or plywood.
Summer is the best time of the year to get a project done. The weather’s nice, you’re relaxed and motivated to get some projects done. The only problem is knowing what projects need doing, and in what order.
When using power tools such as Jigsaws, you might often use tape to mark out where you’re cutting. It can be very useful, as you can easily see both the blade and your cut. If you do anything wrong, you can stop before you mess up even more. Is it the same with a sabre saw though?