Posted by Leticia Browning at Monday, December 14th, 2020 - 01:38:53 AM in Power Tools
You should first determine the solidity of the type of concrete you will be working on. This will be a guide to the amount of power you require your power tool to give. Another consideration is the nature of work you wish to perform with the power tool, for example if you will be employing the tool for clipping, chipping or drilling work. Hence you may choose to use a dedicated or general type. A good example is a combination demolition hammer which may be used for all the three applications and a dedicated hammer which can be best used for drilling.
Sometimes you may want to just get away from some other situation, and having a project/job to do may just be the right thing at the right time. Wrapping your mind and body around something physical can be the temporary escape you need. Granted, its not gonna solve any problems, but it will allow you to get away for a while…and that may be all the time you need.
Safety should be a top priority on your list in regards to picking power tools. Precisely what is their own safety rating? What number of accidents have occurred with a particular type of hand tool? What safety features does the power tool deliver? Each one that you can purchase has fundamental safety mechanisms in place, but remember that some only offer the bare minimum as required whilst some go the extra mile to make certain their customers are safe while operating them.
Lastly, if you can, it's good to hold the tool before you buy it. Simply being able to feel the tool in your hands to ensure comfort and functionality can be a big indicator of whether the tool is a good fit. Some manufacturers also offer a (around 30 day) Satisfaction Guarantee - this allows you to use the tool once or twice before determining if you're entirely happy with the investment.
Also lighting was an issue. It’s best to do some things in natural light. Because of the time I had chosen to do this (sometimes I was forced)…The sun was only up for a limited time which also hampered my efforts. In short…it got dark too soon. As my natural light faded, so did my productivity. Artificial lighting cast too many shadows and made it increasingly more difficult and hazardous to work. Don’t work with artificial light unless you absolutely must.