Published at Sunday, September 09th 2018. by Angela Hatfield in Nailer.
For the most heavy-duty pneumatic nailing, Senco's line of pneumatic tools is one that truly never fails to impress; with innovation, design, and all-around style, Senco nailers, like the FinishPro 11, a 23 gauge pin nailer, remain in a league of their own. Perfect for your most detailed and intricate projects, this micro pinner is both lightweight and powerful with the extra punch for effective use in harder materials. Additionally, pins fasten securely and leave behind them a virtually invisible hole with no splitting to your materials. Not only is the tool durable with an aluminum housing and tough components, but it is also designed for optimal operator comfort.
Siding nailers - Sliding nailers are also highly specialized tools and they are built for the purpose of nailing down siding. They come with a large magazine meant to carry nails made especially for siding. These too tend to be coil type.
Air nailers are needed frequently in the house but unfortunately an all-purpose air nailer that can be used for multiple purposes is not usually available. There is a specific air nailer required for each construction product and very few air nailers can be used for multiple projects. There are separate nailers available that are used for working with thinner wood materials, but the same nailers cannot be used for projects using thicker wood slabs. A few of the air nailers available in the market have been discussed below:
The next thing for you to do is determine what you intend to use your new coil nailer for? Each nailer has its own uses. Coil Framing Nailers are larger packing more punch, driving in nails averaging 2 ½ to 3 ½ inch in size which is ample size nails for framing. I have never used over a 3 inch nail in all the years I have been framing. A distinct advantage of using a coil framing nailer over a stick framing nailer is that the magazine hold considerably more nails.
Finish nailers - These products are also called brad and/or pin tools. They are meant for, as the name suggests, finishing work and hence the nails tend to be much smaller and smoother. They are usually stick-type nailers and are used fit on finishing touches like trimmings. They are generally much smaller and lighter than framer nailers and are meant for lighter, smaller materials. The nails on these equipment are often rounded and specialized so that they can be hidden with putty.
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