Published at Thursday, September 13th 2018. by Marina Day in Nailer.
Nailers are not your usual power tools and a general, all-purpose tool does not exist. There are many different types, makes and brands, and every type is meant for a specific purpose. Some are meant for thinner, lighter materials while others are meant for denser, heavier materials. Here are the reviews of some of the more common types of nailers.
On another hand, Porter-Cable's BN200B is another (18 gauge) brad nailer with all the power and innovation to bring you impressive results with every single shot. With a long-lasting, virtually maintenance-free motor, the tool's durable high-performance is unfailingly reliable, and with a rear exhaust keeping oils and contaminants away from your workpieces, your results are clean and precise. Additionally, a (removable) no-marring nose piece keeps your materials protected against scrapes and scuffs for for the cleanest possible results. The BN200B drives nails from 5/8" to 2" in length (with a depth-of-drive adjustment), and because of an internal piston catch, the tool delivers consistent max power through every shot. A low nail reload mechanism indicates when a reload is required, and with a tool-free jam release, nail removal is always simple. The tool has a 100 nail magazine capacity, and weighing only 2.6 lbs the tool is comfortable during continuous use and even the most awkward applications. Although its strikingly lightweight, the tool is also built with a strong die-cast aluminum body for long-lasting durability, and a special hardened driver blade additionally contributes to the tool's overall longevity. Ultimately, this nailer is pretty awesome, and pricing at only around $100, its a superior tool that will also fit into your budget.
The finish nailer is among the most useful tools for those who are doing woodworking. They help nail moldings as well as other small trim boards easily. You can drive thin finish nails through boards of hardwoods and softwoods, as well as manufactured products like MDF, while leaving behind a really small nail hole which you can fill easily with a wood filler. Another benefit of having to use a thin nail is that, you're less likely to split delicate trim boards compared to using larger types of nails or even wood screws.
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.
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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