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We are looking at the Ryobi BTS10S and the comparable Delta. Both are around $90. Is either one any btter? Are they any good at all?
Thank you for your help.
I tend to like Delta better than Ryobi, but those are both pretty basic saws. If you''ll probably be fine, but you''t afford the $400 and up saws, go look at the BT3100. I had the predessor---a BT3000 as my first shop saw. Built several large oak plywood desks/dressers with it and a router/table.
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I think of those ~$100 saws as being basically symbolic. They have all the parts you''d think a table saw should work. If you''t mind a bit of a for 1 last update 2020/07/02 struggle, then get the cheapie. Otherwise, don''t got $300, look in the classifieds for a better used one.I think of those ~$100 saws as being basically symbolic. They have all the parts you''d think a table saw should work. If you''t mind a bit of a struggle, then get the cheapie. Otherwise, don''t got $300, look in the classifieds for a better used one.
Woodworking Planshow to Woodworking Plans for The basic rule concerning table saws is to buy the most saw that you can afford. The table saw can be the most important tool in your shop, and scrimping on the cost is not advisable.
I agree with those who say bite the bullet and buy a decent saw. I gar-on-tee you will regret it if you buy a cheap one.
Woodworking Planshow to Woodworking Plans for Well, we went with the Delta. We are planning to use it as a throw away if we have to do that.
We will use it to rip 1 x 4s and that''t cut smooth edges like a cabinet saw will.
But you can run the stock thru a jointer to smooth the edge.
The fence is the biggest problem I have seen with mine.
I finally had to replace the handle with a wing nut and some all-thread.
Mostly the saw amounts to little more than a circular saw
mounted upside down under a table.
But it works good for what I do.
Don''re probably right about that.
Looks the same as the cheap saws I see today.
I have noticed the amps on the new saws are less.
My first semblance of a table saw was one of the B+D work tables that you could mount a circular saw underneath it. I did a considerable amount of work with that when I was a teenager.
A saw a neighbor had gotten one of those little ohio forge saws for Christmas that year and what all he was using it for and I had to have one.
Incidently the same company that made ohio forge also made craftsman. I have a number of ohio forge machines. Some of the boxes of ohio forge tools came with craftsman instruction manuals.
I''s true. I used to do a lot of edge gluing so I got a jointer.
Don''t have got one except I got a good deal on it.
just keep a sharp blade on it, feed it slowly and it will likely do all you want it too, dont get a blade with a lot of teeth though,it takes more power to cut with more teeth, a thin kerf, fairly inexpensive blade should serve you well, the blades supplied with most of these saws is usually about the right number of teeth. Ive worn out a dozen or so small cheap table saws but each one served me well, I now own the Rigid for on site work but would likley recomend the Dewalt which I''t mean you have to use a blade that size.
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