Published at Sunday, 02 September 2018. Nailer. By Marina Day.
Senco's FinsihPro10 (23 gauge) pin nailer is another example of Senco's line of brilliant pneumatic machines. At only 2.35 lbs the tool is ultra compact and lightweight to ensure strained, awkward, or continuous use is simpler and more comfortable for operators. Ideal for the most intricate finish, trim, and remodeling work, the FinishPro 10 fastens securely while still only making a virtually imperceptible hole in your materials. a hardened steel driver contributes to overall longevity, and with a smooth metal cap to protect your working materials, the pinner, with durabilty and delicate precision, yields results impeccable to the slightest detail. To ensure you are safe from a frustratingly empty magazine, the tool has a low load indicator, and is designed to load easily. The nailer shoots 1/2" - 1" fasteners, and with the help of a rear exhaust system,your work is protected from damaging oil and dust. Altogether, this pin nailer is built with sophistication for smooth, powerful, comfortable use in even hard woods and rough materials, and pricing at just about $130, the nailer is a smart, affordable addition to your tool repertoire.
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.
When you're using the finish nailer, have the tip positioned on to the trim board where you want to have the nail driven. Then, carefully adjust its position so that you'll drive the nail in the right direction. Usually, when the finish nailer's cylinder and its tip line up perpendicularly to the board's face, it gets your nail driven squarely in the board. In some cases however, you need to adjust the nail's angle so you can capture enough wood behind the molding or trim you're using.
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