Published at Wednesday, September 12th 2018. by Marina Day in Nailer.
For projects that and make use of fragile materials and require very high accuracy while punching in the nails, a headless pinner is used. They are commonly used by craftsmen who design hand made products and need to use delicate fasteners to hold the pieces together. The nails used in this kind of work are usually without a head, and make very small marks when they are punched in, so that they are hidden well from view.
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 fallen victim in the past buying cheap imports thinking I had found a bargain but in fact it was just the opposite, those imports did not even finish the first project I was working on at the time of purchase.
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.
Coil type nailers - Coil type nailers use coils (springs) instead of pneumatic pressure to deliver the nails. These are used by professionals who need to use the tool all day long without the muscles becoming too fatigued. These can also hold t he largest number of nails or fasteners with every load.
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