Published at Tuesday, September 11th 2018. by Lou Russo in Nailer.
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.
Roofing nailers - Roofing nailers are an excellent example of tools made for a single purpose. These tools carry special nails for the purpose of roofing and roofing only. They can store a large number of nails at a time and are usually coil-type.
When you're buying finish nailers for the first time, the question you need to decide between a pneumatic or cordless type. The pneumatic type of nailer uses an air compressor to power it and conversely, the cordless nailer uses a combination of the compressed air canister air and a rechargeable battery in driving the nail through stock. Obviously, an advantage with a cordless unit is not having a cord attached to it but it may be a bit heavier because of the battery.
When working in constricted areas like in between wall studs or ceiling joists, one needs a smaller air nailer. The Palm air nailers come pretty handy in such situations as they are small enough to fit easily within the palm of your hand.
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.
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