Published at Monday, September 10th 2018. by Rosemarie George 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.
Porter-Cable is another superior performer in the world of pneumatics; built with durable innovation, and brilliant speed and power, Porter-Cable's PIN100 1" pin nailer is uncommonly awesome in a variety of tough applications. Shooting 23 gauge micro pin nails from 1/2" to 1" long, the tool automatically adjusts to different fastener lengths to ensure that your pins are not only permanently tight, but always in the right place as well. Additionally, the tool's bottom load magazine holds 170 micro pin nails, and because it also has a nail reload indicator, empty magazines will be the least of your worries. The nailer is extremely lightweight weighing only 2 lbs; this compact design provides optimized access into tight spaces, corners, and awkward spots - ultimately keeping you more comfortable and your materials more protected from the potential dents or dings of a bulkier tool. The pinner's rear exhaust port channels debris, tool oil, and other contaminates away from your workpieces, and pricing from about $100 - $110, the tool is both professionally awesome and quite affordable.
I have spent my life as a carpenter on building sites making a living from the talents of the trade that I posses and the vast array of quality tools in my kit. They say a good tradesman should never blame his tools! Which is true, and I have never met a good tradesman with low quality tools.
As to the safety features of these nailers, they usually have a safe nose which needs to be depressed before its trigger is engaged and be pulled. For most types, they will also include an anti-marring tip made of rubber. This tip is made to be slipped on top of the nose's tip to prevent the nailer from possibly giving damage to the wood and molding which is being nailed.
For projects using thicker and denser materials for construction, framing nail guns are specifically used. They can drive in large box-type nails that are about 1"-4" in size. These nailers are usually large in size and are quite heavy.
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