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Guide to Reciprocating Saws and Its Benefits The ultimate demolition tool is the reciprocating saw since despite imbedded nails, it can cut clean through windows, walls, plumbing, doors, and others. With this tool, you don’t need to use different crowbars and hacksaws just to rip through an installed fixture. This tool can cut through the side of the wall framing without tearing down the protective casing so that you are able to achieve a clean finish which can provide space for a new installation. The reciprocating saw is not like the circular saws which are heavy and quite risky to transport because they are portable enough to bring around, and their exposed and pointed blades enable one to accurately direct into tight spaces and it is very sturdy and a very handy tool. If you need to cut something overhead or from a ladder, this saw is the one to use. You can also easily replace the blade when you want to work on cutting metal pipes, the coarsest blade when there is a need to cut through plasters and even tungsten carbide (toothless) blades to use when you want to cut stone, ceramic, tile and cast iron. All these blades are of one standard length size which is 6 inches. While smaller jig-saw type blades and 12 inches blades are useful for reaching into deep recesses, cutting landscape timbers and pruning trees, are also available.
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Since the reciprocating saw, also known as Sawzall or sabre saw, can replace a number of different kinds of tools, it can be very useful to those who do DIY projects for their homes. So if you have a new DIU project to your have wanted to do for a long time, or if you want to refurbish a space and to improve it, you don’t have to buy different types of tools to use since your reciprocating saw can do most of the work that these tools do. In other words, you not only spare your dollars in buying those explicit tools to make the project resemble that it was done by a professional, it also widens your budget to spend them instead on better materials or to a greater extent.
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This include not having to buy a keyhole saw -it is a push stroke handsaw, cross cut saw – used extensively to cut on wood grains where tearing them out with a wide alternating bevel teeth is most important, panel saw – for cutting small pieces of wood, rip cut saw, back saw, wallboard saw, flooring saw, coping saw, hacksaw, bow saw, pruning saw etc. not to mention a good crowbar. It is very convenient to have just one reciprocating saw instead of all those different types of saws since you don’t need to go up and down the ladder to replace the tools with the right kind; you only need one saw and the job can be done completely.