Posted by Maryellen Robbins at Wednesday, December 16th, 2020 - 01:16:18 AM in Power Tools
The project in question is the completion of a tiling job to my covered terrace. The previous owners of this home seemed to be avid tillers. There was tile in virtually every room. The terrace that I was tiling was only about half way done, which made it look totally unfinished. It seems that these folks probably had tile left over after a job and used it when and where they could. In this case it appears that they had enough to start the job, but not finish it. So to finish it correctly…I initially tried to find a matching tile, but was unable to. No matter where I went, I couldn’t find the right color, size or texture. It’s possible that these were specially ordered.
Handheld power tools can make work so much easier in industries. They are convenient since one can walk around holding them and be able to do their work uninterrupted. This is why one should also be careful as this can also pose a huge danger to the user. However, these tools are not merely an insular solution to the user as it is also a way to increase effectiveness in more ways than one.
With the advent of these higher voltage batteries we now have a wider range of battery powered cordless tools. The cordless circular saw was not viable before the 18v or possibly the 24v batteries became available. The SDS drill and demolition drill had always been corded until the latest range of batteries mean there are now SDS and demolition cordless drills on the market operated on 36v power packs.
Power tools are very expensive and when said and done all the tools can add up to a big expense. So when buying a power tool you want to not only make sure you are getting the most for your dollar, but you also want to make sure you are buying the right power tool. You don't want to buy a tool that is pure overkill on power or even worst, underpowered. That's why when you buy a power tool you want to look at the important aspects of the tools and sometimes this can be confusing. One important question to ask yourself is, "What kind of user am I?" Once you find this out choosing the right brand is a lot easier. After you decided what kind of user you are you need to look at some important aspects such as corded vs. cordless, amps and horsepower, return policies and more.
First, jot down what jobs or projects that you have coming up and those that you anticipate in the future. Next to each one, put down what type of tools you will need especially when it comes to making your jobs easier. Finally make a final list of individual tools that you would like to buy starting at the top for the one you would use the most to the bottom as the least used tool.