Published at Monday, September 10th 2018. by Gilda Puckett in Nailer.
Firstly, Senco is known for building some of the best pneumatic tools this industry has ever seen and their FinsihPro18 (18 gauge) brad nailer is brilliant example of the Senco difference. With the power, durability, and perfectly compact design to bring you the most professional, impressive results, the FinishPro 18 is a tool to be remembered. Weighing only 2.9 lbs the tool's lightweight design entirely eliminates the pains of continuous or overhead work, and this comfort comes without any sacrifice to power; the nailer drives fasteners up to 2" into hard woods making this brad nailer ideal for cabinetry, trim, and any type of finish work. The tool also has an adjustable depth-of-drive for the most precise nailing, and a hardened steel driver for longevity and durability. The tool is simple to load, and with a low-load indicator you'll never be caught off guard with an empty magazine. The tool's no mar pad and rear exhaust (designed to keep debris and oils away from your materials) work together to ensure your workpieces are always clean and unsmudged. Ultimately, this nailer is tough enough for heavy-duty applications while being ultra compact to ensure you are always comfortable and in control of each shot and each application. Additionally, as the Finish Pro 18 only costs around $80 - $90, this brilliant tool comes at a brilliantly affordable price.
Roofing and siding nailers are of similar size, roofing coil nailer will often have adjustable shingle guides to help keep your work consistent. If you are looking at a gun for dry wall, fibre cement or any project that marks easily you need to be sure the nose of the gun is not sharp and aggressive. On the other hand an aggressive nose is very handy on most other projects making it easy for the tip of the coil nailer to grip to the surface you are nailing when angle nailing.
This doesn't mean you have to spend a fortune! but if you do pay a little more for a quality coil nailer I can assure you it will save you time and money in the long run.
Wherever high precision is required in driving in the nails, pneumatic nailers are used. They are known so, based on the method they use to drive in the nails. The nails are punched in through the pneumatic or air pressure.
Once you have properly aligned the nailer, push it gently toward the wood and depress its safety nose before pulling on the trigger. If you do things right, you should get the nail driven directly in the trim at your desired angle.
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