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Dewalt DW705 Circular SAW, size: 1.5 MB
User reviews and opinions
|norman||1:14am on Tuesday, July 27th, 2010|
|Dewalt DW7050 Extension review This extension kit is an absolute piece of junk. This is mostly in part due to the poor mounting design.|
|MedanMan||11:37pm on Tuesday, July 6th, 2010|
|Not a pair. The description is misleading. It states that you get a pair, when actually they only send one.|
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Safety Instructions For All Tools
KEEP GUARD IN PLACE and in working order. REMOVE ADJUSTING KEYS AND WRENCHES. Form habit of checking to see that keys and adjusting wrenches are removed from spindle before turning tool on. KEEP WORK AREA CLEAN. Cluttered areas and benches invite accidents. DONT USE IN DANGEROUS ENVIRONMENT. Dont use power tools in damp or wet locations, or expose them to rain. Keep work area well lighted. KEEP CHILDREN AWAY. All visitors should be kept at a safe distance from work area. MAKE WORKSHOP KID PROOF with padlocks, master switches, or by removing starter keys. DONT FORCE TOOL. It will do the job better and be safer at the rate for which it was designed. USE RIGHT TOOL. Dont force tool or attachment to do a job for which it was not designed. WEAR PROPER APPAREL. No loose clothing, gloves, neckties, rings, bracelets, or other jewelry to get caught in moving parts. Nonslip footwear is recommended. Wear protective hair covering to contain long hair. ALWAYS WEAR SAFETY GLASSES. Also use face or dust mask if cutting operation is dusty. Everyday eyeglasses have only impact resistant lenses, they are NOT safety glasses. SECURE WORK. Use clamps or vise when you cannot secure the workpiece on the table and against the fence by hand or when your hand
will be dangerously close to the blade (within 6). DONT OVERREACH. Keep proper footing and balance at all times. MAINTAIN TOOLS WITH CARE. Keep tools sharp and clean for best and safest performance. Follow instructions for lubricating and changing accessories. DISCONNECT TOOLS before servicing; when changing accessories such as blades, bits, cutters, etc. REDUCE THE RISK OF UNINTENTIONAL STARTING. Make sure switch is in OFF position before plugging in. USE RECOMMENDED ACCESSORIES. Consult the instruction manual for recommended accessories. The use of improper accessories may cause risk of injury to persons. NEVER STAND ON TOOL. Serious injury could occur if the tool is tipped or if the cutting tool is unintentionally contacted. CHECK DAMAGED PARTS. Before further use of the tool, a guard or other part that is damaged should be carefully checked to determine that it will operate properly and perform its intended functioncheck for alignment of moving parts, binding of moving parts, breakage of parts, mounting and any other conditions that may affect its operation. A guard or other part that is damaged should be properly repaired or replaced. Do not use tool if switch does not turn it on and off. NEVER LEAVE TOOL RUNNING UNATTENDED. TURN POWER OFF. Dont leave tool until it comes to a complete stop. DO NOT OPERATE ELECTRIC TOOLS NEAR FLAMMABLE LIQUIDS OR IN GASEOUS OR EXPLOSIVE ATMOSPHERES. Motors in these tools may spark and ignite fumes. EXTENSION CORDS. Make sure your extension cord is in good condition. When using an extension cord, be sure to use one heavy enough to carry the current your product will draw. An undersized cord will cause a drop in line voltage resulting in loss of power and overheating. The following table shows the correct size to use depending on cord length and nameplate ampere rating. If in doubt, use the next heavier gage. The smaller the gage number, the heavier the cord.
Minimum Gage for Cord Sets Volts Total Length of Cord in Feet 120V 0-25 26-50 51-100 101-150 240V 0-50 51-100 101-200 201-300 Ampere Rating More Not more AWG Than Than Not Recommended
Additional Safety Rules For Miter Saws
CAUTION: FAILURE TO HEED THESE WARNINGS MAY RESULT IN PERSONAL INJURY AND SERIOUS DAMAGE TO THE SAW. DO-Protect electric supply line with at least a 15 ampere time-delay fuse or a circuit breaker. DO-Make certain the blade rotates in the correct direction and that the teeth at the bottom of the blade are pointing to the rear of the miter saw. DO-Be sure all clamp handles are tight before starting any operation. DO-Be sure all blade and clamp washers are clean and recessed sides of collars are against blade. Tighten arbor screw securely. DO- Keep saw blade sharp. DO-Keep motor air slots free of chips and dirt. DO-Use blade guards at all times. DO-Keep hands out of path of saw blade. DO-Shut off power, disconnect cord from power source and wait for saw blade to stop before servicing or adjusting tool. DO-Support long work with an outboard tool rest. DONT-Attempt to operate on anything but designated voltage. DONT-Operate unless all clamp handles are tight. DONT- Use blades larger or smaller than those which are recommended. DONT- Wedge anything against fan to hold motor shaft. DONT-Force cutting action. (Stalling or partial stalling of motor can cause major damage. Allow motor to reach full speed before cutting.) DONT- Cut ferrous metals (Those with any iron or steel content) or any masonry. DONT-Use abrasive wheels. The excessive heat and abrasive particles generated by them will damage the saw. DONT-Allow anyone to stand behind saw. DONT-Apply lubricants to the blade when its running. DONT-Place either hand in the blade area when the saw is connected to the power source. DONT-Use blades rated less than 4800 R.P.M. DO NOT - Cut small pieces without clamping. Keep hands 6 or more from blade. DONT-Operate saw without guards in place. DONT-Perform any operation freehand. DONT-Reach around or behind saw blade. DONT-Place hands closer than 6 inches from the saw blade. DO NOT - Reach underneath the saw unless it is turned off and unplugged. The saw blade is exposed on the underside of the saw.
DO NOT - Move either hand from saw or workpiece or raise arm until blade has stopped. DO NOT - Use without Kerf Plate or when kerf slot is wider than 3/8".
CAUTION: Wear appropriate personal hearing protection during use. Under some conditions and duration of use, noise from this product may contribute to hearing loss. WARNING: Some dust created by power sanding, sawing, grinding, drilling, and other construction activities contains chemicals known to cause cancer, birth defects or other reproductive harm. Some examples of these chemicals are: lead from lead-based paints, crystalline silica from bricks and cement and other masonry products, and arsenic and chromium from chemically-treated lumber (CCA). Your risk from these exposures varies, depending on how often you do this type of work. To reduce your exposure to these chemicals: work in a well ventilated area, and work with approved safety equipment, such as those dust masks that are specially designed to filter out microscopic particles. Avoid prolonged contact with dust from power sanding, sawing, grinding, drilling, and other construction activities. Wear protective clothing and wash exposed areas with soap and water. Allowing dust to get into your mouth, eyes, or lay on the skin may promote absorption of harmful chemicals. CAUTION: Do not connect unit to electrical power source until complete instructions are read and understood. For your convenience and safety, the following warning labels are on your miter saw. ON MOTOR HOUSING: WARNING: FOR YOUR OWN SAFETY, READ INSTRUCTION MANUAL BEFORE OPERATING SAW. WHEN SERVICING, USE ONLY IDENTICAL REPLACEMENT PARTS. ALWAYS WEAR EYE PROTECTION. DO NOT EXPOSE TO RAIN OR USE IN DAMP LOCATIONS. ON MOVING FENCE: ALWAYS ADJUST FENCE PROPERLY BEFORE USE. Clamp small pieces before cutting. See manual. ON GUARD:DANGER KEEP AWAY FROM BLADE. ON GUARD RETAINER PLATE: PROPERLY SECURE BRACKET WITH BOTH SCREWS BEFORE USE. ON DETENT PLATE: (2 PLACES) ALWAYS TIGHTEN ADJUSTMENT KNOBS BEFORE USE. KEEP HANDS 6" FROM PATH OF SAW BLADE. NEVER PERFORM ANY OPERATION FREEHAND. NEVER CROSS ARMS IN FRONT OF BLADE. THINK! YOU CAN PREVENT ACCIDENTS. DO NOT OPERATE SAW WITHOUT GUARDS IN PLACE. NEVER REACH IN BACK OF SAW BLADE. TURN OFF TOOL, KEEP SAW HEAD DOWN AND WAIT FOR SAW BLADE TO STOP BEFORE MOVING HANDS, WORKPIECE OR CHANGING SETTINGS. UNPLUG TOOL BEFORE CHANGING BLADE, MOVING OR SERVICING UNIT.
FIG. 2 REAR LOWER GUARD OPERATING HANDLE GUARD LOCK DOWN PIN MITER LATCH
MITER SCALE HAND INDENTATION
RIGHT SIDE FENCE FIG. 4 MITER CLAMP KNOB
BEVEL CLAMP KNOB
Installing a New Saw Blade (Fig. 5)
(UNPLUG THE MITER SAW) DO NOT CUT FERROUS METAL (THAT WITH AN IRON OR STEEL CONTENT) OR MASONRY WITH THIS MITER SAW. With the saw arm in the upper position, raise the lower guard as far as possible. Loosen (but do not remove) the guard bracket screw, until the guard bracket can be raised enough to permit access to the blade screw. The blade guard will be held in the raised position by the guard bracket screw. Depress the spindle lock button. Use the supplied blade wrench in the other hand to loosen (clockwise) the left hand threaded blade screw. NOTE: To use the spindle lock, depress the button as shown and rotate the blade by hand until you feel the lock engage. Continue to hold the lock button in to keep the spindle from turning. Remove the blade screw and the blade. BLADE WRENCH
LOCK DOWN PIN
MITER LATCH LEFT SIDE FENCE CLAMPING SIDE TABLE KNOBS EXTENSION (SOME MODELS) 4 MITER SCALE BENCH MOUNTING HOLES
LOCKNUTS STOP WASHER AND SCREW CLAMPING BRACKET END PLATE
As shown in Figure 6 the inner clamp washer is installed first, then the blade adapter. The blade adapter is designed to permit the use of saw blades with 1" arbor holes as well as those with 5/8" arbor holes. When using blades with 1" arbor holes, install the blade adapter over the spindle shaft and against the inner clamp washer, as shown in the figure. Next, install the saw blade making sure that the arbor hole in the blade fits on the blade adapter. Make sure that the teeth at the bottom of the blade are pointing toward the back of the saw (away from the operator). Install the outer clamp washer and install the blade screw. Tighten firmly using the spindle lock and the provided wrench (left hand threads). When using saw blades with 5/8" arbor holes, remove the blade adapter! Save it in a safe place for future use. The rest of the blade assembly is exactly the same. NEVER DEPRESS THE SPINDLE LOCK PIN WHILE THE BLADE IS ROTATING. BE SURE TO HOLD THE GUARD BRACKET DOWN AND FIRMLY TIGHTEN THE GUARD BRACKET SCREW WHEN YOU FINISH INSTALLING THE SAW BLADE. FAILURE TO DO SO WILL CAUSE SERIOUS DAMAGE TO THE SAW.
Transporting the Saw
TURN OFF AND UNPLUG THE MITER SAW BEFORE ATTEMPTING TO MOVE IT OR MAKE ANY ADJUSTMENTS WHAT-SO-EVER! In order to conveniently carry the miter saw from place to place, a carrying handle has been included on the top of the saw arm, as shown in Figure 3. To transport the saw, lower the arm and depress the lock down pin shown in Figure 4.
PERFORM ALL ADJUSTMENTS WITH THE MITER SAW UNPLUGGED NOTE: Your miter saw is fully and accurately adjusted at the factory at the time of manufacture. If readjustment due to shipping and handling or any other reason is required, follow the steps below to adjust your saw. Once made, these adjustments should remain accurate. Take a little time now to follow these directions carefully to maintain the accuracy of which your saw is capable. MITER SCALE ADJUSTMENT Place a square against the saws fence and blade, as shown in Figure 8. (Do not touch the tips of the blade teeth with the square. To do so will cause an inaccurate measurement.) Loosen the miter clamp knob (see Fig. 9) and swing the miter arm until the miter latch locks it at the 0 miter position. Do not tighten the clamp knob. If the saw blade is not exactly perpendicular to the fence, loosen the three screws that hold the miter scale to the base (shown in Fig. 9) and move the scale/miter arm assembly left or right until the blade is perpendicular to the fence, as measured with the square. Retighten the three screws. Pay no attention to the reading of the miter pointer at this point. MITER POINTER ADJUSTMENT Loosen the miter clamp knob and squeeze the miter latch to move the miter arm to the zero position, as shown in Figure 9. With the miter clamp knob loose allow the miter latch to snap into place as you rotate the miter arm past zero. Observe the pointer and miter scale through the viewing opening shown in Figure 10. If the pointer does not indicate exactly zero, gently pry it left or right using a flat bladed screwdriver. BEVEL SQUARE TO TABLE To align the blade square to the rotary table, lock the arm in the down position. Place a square against the blade taking care to not have the square on top of a tooth, as shown in Figure 11B. Loosen the Bevel Clamp Knob so that you can move the Bevel Arm. Move the Bevel Arm as necessary so that the blade is at zero degrees bevel to the table. If the Bevel Arm needs adjustment, loosen the lock nut on the right side Bevel
CE FENCE DJU A ST USE ALWAYSLY BEFORE PROPER
GUARD BRACKET SCREW
FIG. 6 DISTANCE FROM BLADE MUST BE EQUAL DW7052 OUTER CLAMP WASHER REAR LOWER GUARD INNER CLAMP WASHER
BLADE SCREW SAW BLADE FIG. 7
REAR LOWER GUARD DW7054
The front section of the guard is louvered for visibility while cutting. Although the louvers dramatically reduce flying debris, they are openings in the guard and safety glasses should be worn at all times when viewing through the louvers. AUTOMATIC ELECTRIC BRAKE (120 VOLT ONLY) Your saw is equipped with an automatic electric blade brake which stops the saw blade within 5 seconds of trigger release. This is not adjustable. On occasion, there may be a delay after trigger release to brake engagement. On rare occasions, the brake may not engage at all and the blade will coast to a stop. If a delay or skipping occurs, turn the saw on and off 4 or 5 times. If the condition persists, have the tool serviced by an authorized DEWalt service center. Always be sure the blade has stopped before removing it from the kerf. The brake is not a substitute for guards or for ensuring your own safety by giving the saw your complete attention.
CUTTING WITH YOUR SAW NOTE: Although this saw will cut wood and many nonferrous materials, we will limit our discussion to the cutting of wood only. The same guidelines apply to the other materials. DO NOT CUT FERROUS (IRON AND STEEL) MATERIALS OR MASONRY WITH THIS SAW. Do not use any abrasive blades. CROSSCUTS Cutting of multiple pieces is not recommended but can be done safely by ensuring that each piece is held firmly against the table and fence. A crosscut is made by cutting wood across the grain at any angle. A straight crosscut is made with the miter arm at the zero degree position. Set the miter arm at zero, hold the wood on the table and firmly against the fence. Turn on the saw by squeezing the trigger switch as shown in Figure 15. When the saw comes up to speed (about 1 second) lower the arm smoothly and slowly to cut through the wood. Let the blade come to a full stop before raising arm. Miter crosscuts are made with the miter arm at some angle other than zero. This angle is often 45 degrees for making corners, but can be set anywhere from zero to 48 degrees left or right. After selecting the desired miter angle, be sure to tighten the miter clamp knob. Make the cut as described above. BEVEL CUTS A bevel cut is a crosscut made with the saw blade at a bevel to the wood. In order to set the bevel, loosen the bevel clamp knob and move the saw to the left as desired. (It is necessary to move the left side of the fence to allow clearance). Once the desired bevel angle has been set, tighten the bevel clamp knob firmly. Bevel angles can be set from 3 degrees right to 48 degrees left and can be cut with the miter arm set between zero and 48 degrees right or left. QUALITY OF CUT The smoothness of any cut depends on a number of variables. Things like material being cut, blade type, blade sharpness and rate of cut all contribute to the quality of the cut. When smoothest cuts are desired for molding and other precision work, a sharp (60 tooth carbide) blade and a slower, even cutting rate will produce the desired results. Ensure that material does not creep while cutting, clamp it securely in place. Always let the blade come to a full stop before raising arm. If small fibers of wood still split out at the rear of the workpiece, stick a piece of masking tape on the wood where the cut will be made. Saw through the tape and carefully remove tape when finished. For varied cutting applications, refer to the list of recommended saw blades for your saw and select the
DISCONNECT PLUG FROM POWER SUPPLY Inspect carbon brushes regularly by unplugging tool, removing the brush inspection cap (Figure 3) and withdrawing the brush assembly. Keep brushes clean and sliding freely in their guides. Always replace a used brush in the same orientation in the holder as it was prior to its removal. Carbon brushes have varying symbols stamped into their sides, and if the brush is worn down to the line closest to the spring, they must be replaced. Use only identical DEWALT brushes. Use of the correct grade of brush is essential for proper operation of electric brake. New brush assemblies are available at DeWALT service centers. The tool should be allowed to run in (run at no load) for 10 minutes before use to seat new brushes. The electric brake may be erratic in operation until the brushes are properly seated (worn in). While running in DO NOT TIE, TAPE, OR OTHERWISE LOCK THE TRIGGER SWITCH ON. HOLD BY HAND ONLY.
MITER SCALE MITER CLAMP KNOB
ADJUSTMENT SCREW (three of these) MITER LATCH
Plug the saw into any household 60 Hz power source. Refer to the nameplate for voltage. Be sure the cord will not interfere with your work. SWITCH To turn the saw on, depress the trigger switch as shown in Figure 15. To turn the tool off, release the switch. There is no provision for locking the switch on, but a hole is provided in the trigger for insertion of a padlock to lock the saw off.
FIG. 10 7
one that best fits your needs. (Page 3) BODY AND HAND POSITION (SEE FIG. 16) Proper positioning of your body and hands when operating the miter saw will make cutting easier, more accurate and safer. Never place hands near cutting area. Place hands no closer than 6" from the blade. Hold the workpiece tightly to the table and the fence when cutting. Keep hands in position until the trigger has been released and the blade has completely stopped. ALWAYS MAKE DRY RUNS (UNPOWERED) BEFORE FINISH CUTS SO THAT YOU CAN CHECK THE PATH OF THE BLADE. DO NOT CROSS HANDS, AS SHOWN IN FIGURE 16. Keep both feet firmly on the floor and maintain proper balance. As you move the miter arm left and right, follow it and stand slightly to the side of the saw blade. Sight through the guard louvers when following a pencil line. CLAMPING THE WORKPIECE Turn Off and Unplug Saw If you cannot secure the workpiece on the table and against the fence by hand, (irregular shape, etc.) or your hand would be less than 6 from the blade, a clamp or other fixture should be used. For best results us the DW7052 clamp made for use with your saw. It is available through your local retailer or DEWALT service center at extra cost. Other aids such as spring clamps, bar clamps or Cclamps may be appropriate for certain sizes and shapes of material. Use care in selecting and placing these clamps. Take time to make a dry run before making the cut. The left fence will slide from side to side to aid in clamping. SUPPORT FOR LONG PIECES Turn Off and Unplug Saw ALWAYS SUPPORT LONG PIECES For best results, use the DW7050 extension work support to extend the table width of your saw. Available from your dealer at extra cost. Support long workpieces using any convenient means such as sawhorses or similar devices to keep the ends from dropping. CUTTING PICTURE FRAMES, SHADOW BOXES AND OTHER FOUR SIDED PROJECTS To best understand how to make the items listed here, we suggest that you try a few simple projects using scrap wood until you develop a FEEL for your saw. Your saw is the perfect tool for mitering corners like the one shown in Figure 17. Sketch A in Figure 17 shows a joint made by using the bevel adjustment to bevel the edges of the two boards at 45 degrees each to produce a 90 degree corner. For this joint the miter arm was locked in the zero position and the bevel adjustment was locked at 45 degrees. The wood was positioned with the
broad flat side against the table and the narrow edge against the fence. The cut could also be made by mitering right and left with the broad surface against the fence. CUTTING TRIM MOLDING AND OTHER FRAMES Sketch B in Figure 17 shows a joint made by setting the miter arm at 45 degrees to miter the two boards to form a 90 degree corner. To make this type of joint, set the bevel adjustment to zero and the miter arm to 45 degrees. Once again, position the wood with the broad flat side on the table and the narrow edge against the fence. The two sketches in Figure 17 are for four side objects only. As the number of sides changes, so do the miter and bevel angles. The chart below gives the proper angles for a variety of shapes. (The chart assumes that all sides are of equal length.) For a shape that is not shown in the chart, use the following formula. 180 degrees divided by the number of sides equals the miter or bevel angle. NO. SIDES 10 - EXAMPLES ANGLE MITER OR BEVEL 30 25.7 22.18
FIG. 12 BEVEL STOP STOP SCREW
BEVEL POINTER SCREW LOCK NUT
CUTTING COMPOUND MITERS A compound miter is a cut made using a miter angle and a bevel angle at the same time. This is the type of cut used to make frames or boxes with slanting sides like the one shown in Figure 18. NOTE: If the cutting angle varies from cut to cut, check that the bevel clamp knob and the miter lock knob are securely tightened. These knobs must be tightened after making any changes in bevel or miter. The chart shown on page 13 will assist you in selecting the proper bevel and miter settings for common compound miter cuts. To use the chart, select the desired angle A (Figure 19) of your project and locate that angle on the appropriate arc in the chart. From that point follow the chart straight down to find the correct bevel angle and straight across to find the correct miter angle. Set your saw to the prescribed angles and make a few trial cuts. Practice fitting the cut pieces together until you develop a feel for this procedure and feel comfortable
HOLE FOR PADLOCK
LEFT SIDE BEVEL STOP SCREW LEFT SIDE FENCE CLAMPING KNOBS TRIGGER SWITCH
with it. Example: To make a 4 sided box with 26 exterior angles (Angle A, Figure 19), use the upper right arc. Find 26 on the arc scale. Follow the horizontal intersecting line to either side to get miter angle setting on saw (42). Likewise, follow the vertical intersecting line to the top or bottom to get the bevel angle setting on the saw (18). Always try cuts on a few scrap pieces of wood to verify settings on saw. DUAL RANGE MITER SCALE The miter scale has two ranges of numbers for convenience, as shown in Figure 20. One scale indicates 0 degrees when the blade is square to the fence. At this position the other scale reads 90 degrees. The 0 degree scale (larger numbers closer to the front edge) is used when calculating angles. To calculate the proper miter angle, divide 180 degrees by the number of sides of the box or frame. Refer to the chart on page 8 for some examples. The 90 degree scale (smaller numbers behind the zero degree scale) is used when a corner of your box or frame is measured with a protractor. For example: if you measure the corner of an 8 sided box, the protractor will read 135 degrees. To determine the proper miter setting, divide the measured angle by two. The proper miter setting in this example is 67-1/2 degrees. Set this angle on the 90 degree scale. This is most useful when a corner is at an odd angle. VERNIER SCALE Your saw is equipped with a vernier scale for added precision. The vernier scale allows you to accurately set miter angles to the nearest 1/4 degree (15 minutes). To use the vernier scale follow the steps listed below. 9
(As an example, lets assume that the angle you want to miter is 24 1/4 degree right). 1. Turn off miter saw. 2. Set the miter angle to the nearest whole degree desired by aligning the center mark in the vernier scale, shown in figure V1, with the whole degree number etched in the miter scale. Examine Figure V2 closely; the setting shown is 24 degrees right miter. 3. To set the additional 1/4 degree, squeeze the miter arm lock and carefully move the arm to the RIGHT until the 1/4 degree vernier mark aligns with the CLOSEST degree mark on the miter scale. In our example, the closest degree mark on the miter scale happens to be 25 degrees. Figure V2 shows a setting of 24-1/4 degrees right miter. For settings that require partial degrees (1/4, 1/2, 3/4 degrees) align the desired vernier mark with the CLOSEST degree mark on the miter scale, as described below (The plastic vernier plate is inscribed with marks for 1/4, 1/2, 3/4 and 1 degrees. Only the 1/2 degree and the 1 degree are numerically labeled.) WHEN MITERING TO THE RIGHT To increase the miter angle when mitering to the right, move the arm to align the appropriate vernier mark with the closest mark on the miter scale to the right. To decrease the miter angle when mitering to the right, move the arm to align the appropriate vernier mark with the closest mark on the miter scale to the left. WHEN MITERING TO THE LEFT To increase the miter angle when mitering to the left, move the arm to align the appropriate vernier mark with the closest mark on the miter scale to the left. To decrease the miter angle when mitering to the left, move the arm to align the appropriate vernier mark with the closest mark on the miter scale to the right. CUTTING BASE MOLDING ALWAYS MAKE A DRY RUN WITHOUT POWER BEFORE MAKING ANY CUTS. Straight 90 degree cuts : Position the wood against the fence and clamp it in place as shown in Figure 21. Turn on the saw, allow the blade to reach full speed and lower the arm smoothly through the cut. CUTTING BASE MOLDING UP TO 3-7/8" HIGH VERTICALLY AGAINST THE FENCE Position molding as shown in Figure 22 All cuts made with the back of the molding against the fence and bottom of the molding against the base INSIDE CORNER: Left side 1. Miter left 45
E FENC JUST USE YS AD FORE ALWA LY BE ER PROP
Y P AWA DE KEE M BLA FRO
2. Save left side of cut Right side 1. Miter Right 45 2. Save right side of cut OUTSIDE CORNER: Left side 1. Miter right at 45 2. Save left side of cut Right side 1. Miter left at 45 2. Save right side of cut Material up to 3.9" (3-7/8)" can be cut as described above. For wider boards [up to 5.5" (5-1/2")] several minor concessions must be made. When cutting a board between 3.9" (3-7/8") and 5.5" (5-1/2") in width the roller on the tip of the guard will hang up on the workpiece. If this occurs, simply place your right thumb on the upper side of the guard and roll the guard up just enough to clear the workpiece, as shown in Figure 25. Once you have cleared the workpiece, you can release the guard and it will continue to open as the cut progresses. When mitering to the right side of a base molding wider than 3.9" (3-7/8") standing vertically against the fence as in Figure 22, the saw can only cut through the board up to 1 inch from the end of the board. Trying to cut more than an inch will cause the saws gear case to interfere with the workpiece. If you want to cut base molding between 3-7/8" and 5-1/2" wide vertically follow the directions on next page. CUTTING 3-7/8" 5-1/2" BASE MOLDING VERTICALLY AGAINST THE FENCE Position molding as shown in Figure 22 All cuts made with the back of the molding against the fence INSIDE CORNER: Left side 1. Position molding with bottom of molding against the base of the saw 2. Miter left 45 3. Save left side of cut Right side 1. Position molding with top of the molding resting on the base of the saw 2. Miter left 45 3. Save left side of cut OUTSIDE CORNER: Left side 1. Position molding with bottom of molding against the base of the saw 2. Miter right 45 3. Save left side of cut
PROPER CUT IMPROPER CUT
ER NG AWAY
FENCE JUST USE YS AD FORE ALWAERLY BE PROP
ER N G AWAYDE
P KEE M FRO BLA
NCE T FE US DJ A USFORE E YS BE ALWAERLY PROP
P BLA KEE M FRO
PROPER CUT IMPROPER CUT 10
FIG. 17 A.
FIG. 18 V1
KERF PLATE B. MITER ARM
Note: If the cut must be made somewhere other than 1" from the end of the molding: cut off the molding at 90 approx. 1" longer than your final length then make the miter cut as described above. Right side 1. Position molding with bottom of the molding against the base of the saw 2. Miter left 45 3. Save the right side of cut A third method of making the cut necessary is to make a zero degree miter, 45 degree bevel cut. Your saw can cut a bevel 7 7/8" wide. CUTTING BASE MOLDING LAYING FLAT AND USING THE BEVEL FEATURE All cuts made with the saw set at 45 bevel and 0 miter All cuts made with back of molding laying flat on the saw as shown in figures 23 and 24 INSIDE CORNER: Left side 1. Position molding with top of molding against the fence 2. Save left side of cut Right side 1. Position molding with bottom of the molding against the fence 2. Save left side of cut OUTSIDE CORNER: Left side 1. Position molding with bottom of the molding against the fence 2. Save right side of cut Right side 1. Position molding with top of molding against the fence 2. Save right side of cut CUTTING CROWN MOLDING Your miter saw is better suited to the task of cutting crown molding than any tool made. In order to fit properly, crown molding must be compound mitered with extreme accuracy. The two flat surfaces on a given piece of crown molding are at angles that, when added together, equal exactly 90 degrees. Most, but not all, crown molding has a top rear angle (the section that fits flat against the ceiling) of 52 degrees and a bottom rear angle (the part that fits flat against the wall) of 38 degrees. Your miter saw has special pre-set miter latch points at 31.62 degrees left and right for cutting crown molding at the proper angle. There is also a mark on the Bevel scale at 33.85 degrees. The chart on this page gives the proper settings for cutting crown molding. (The numbers for the miter and bevel settings are very precise and are not easy to
FIG. 19 FIG. 20
CENTER MARK ON VERNIER SCALE ALIGNS WITH DESIRED WHOLE ANGLE ON MITER SCALE (24 RIGHT MITER)
1/4 VERNIER MARK ALIGNS WITH CLOSET WHOLE DEGREE MARK ON MITER SCALE (24 1/4 RIGHT MITER)
FIG. 22 FIG. 21
ST FENC R YS ADJU E USE BEFO ALWA ERLY PROP
accurately set on your saw.) Since most rooms do not have angles of precisely 90 degrees, you will have to fine tune your settings anyway. PRETESTING WITH SCRAP MATERIAL IS EXTREMELY IMPORTANT! INSTRUCTIONS FOR CUTTING CROWN MOLDING LAYING FLAT AND USING THE COMPOUND FEATURES 1. Molding laying with broad back surface down flat on saw table (See Figure 26) 2. The settings below are for All Standard (U.S.) crown molding with 52 and 38 angles. BEVEL SETTING 33.85 TYPE OF CUT LEFT SIDE, INSIDE CORNER: 1. Top of molding against fence 2. Miter table set right 31.62 3. Save left end of cut RIGHT SIDE, INSIDE CORNER: 1. Bottom of molding against fence 2. Miter table set left 31.62 3. Save left end of cut LEFT SIDE, OUTSIDE CORNER: 1. Bottom of molding against fence 2. Miter table set left 31.62 3. Save right end of cut RIGHT SIDE, OUTSIDE CORNER: 1. Top of molding against fence 2. Miter table set right 31.62 3. Save right end of cut
FIG. 26 FIG. 23
CROWN MOLDING FLAT ON TABLE AND AGAINST FENCE
FIG. 26A FIG. 24 BOTTOM SIDE OF MOLDING DW 7054 CROWN MOLDING FENCE TOP SIDE OF MOLDING TABLE FENCE
When setting bevel and miter angles for all compound miters, remember that: The angles presented for crown moldings are very precise and difficult to set exactly. Since they can easily shift slightly and very few rooms have exactly square corners, all settings should be tested on scrap molding. PRETESTING WITH SCRAP MATERIAL IS EXTREMELY IMPORTANT! ALTERNATIVE METHOD FOR CUTTING CROWN MOLDING Place the molding on the table at an angle between the fence and the saw table, as shown in Figure 26A. Use of the crown molding fence accessory (DW7054) is highly recommended because of its degree of accuracy and convenience. The crown molding fence accessory is available at extra cost from your local dealer. The advantage to cutting crown molding using this method is that no bevel cut is required. Minute changes in the miter angle can be made without affecting the bevel angle.
CROWN MOLDING BETWEEN FENCE AND TABLE
TABLE 1 COMPOUND MITER CUT (POSITION WOOD WITH BROAD FLAT SIDE ON THE TABLE AND THE NARROW EDGE AGAINST THE FENCE)
MITER DEGREE SETTING
FIG. 29 RIGHT
BEVEL DEGREE SETTING
SET THIS BEVEL ANGLE ON SAW This way, when corners other than 90 degrees are encountered, the saw can be quickly and easily adjusted for them. Use the crown molding fence accessory to maintain the angle at which the molding will be on the wall. INSTRUCTIONS FOR CUTTING CROWN MOLDING ANGLED BETWEEN THE FENCE AND BASE OF THE SAW FOR ALL CUTS: 1. Angle the molding so the bottom of the molding (part which goes against the wall when installed) is against the fence and the top of the molding is resting on the base of the saw, as shown in Figure 26A. 2. The angled flats on the back of the molding must rest squarely on the fence and base of the saw. INSIDE CORNER: Left side 13 1. Miter right at 45 2. Save the right side of cut Right side 1. Miter left at 45 2. Save left side of cut OUTSIDE CORNER: Left side 1. Miter left at 45 2. Save right side of cut Right side 1. Miter right at 45 2. Save left side of cut SPECIAL CUTS NEVER MAKE ANY CUT UNLESS THE MATERIAL IS
ANGLE OF SIDE OF BOX (ANGLE A)
SET THIS MITER ANGLE ON SAW
E AR U SQ X BO
ED D SI 6X BO
D DE SI 8-
SECURED ON THE TABLE AND AGAINST THE FENCE. Aluminum Cutting: Certain workpieces, due to their size, shape or surface finish, may require the use of a clamp or fixture to prevent movement during the cut. Position the material so that you will be cutting the thinnest cross section, as shown in Figure 27. Figure 28 illustrates the wrong way to cut these extrusions. Use a wax lubricant when cutting aluminum such as Johnsons Stick Wax No. 140. Apply the stick wax directly to the saw blade before cutting. Never apply stick wax to a moving blade. The wax, available at most hardware stores and industrial mill supply houses, provides proper lubrication and keeps chips from adhering to the blade. Be sure to properly secure workpiece. Refer to page 3 for correct saw blade, Bowed Material: When cutting bowed material always position it as shown in Figure 29 and never like that shown in Figure 30. Positioning the material incorrectly will cause it to pinch the blade near the completion of the cut. Cutting Plastic Pipe or Other Round Material Plastic pipe can be easily cut with your saw. It should be cut just like wood and CLAMPED OR HELD FIRMLY TO THE FENCE TO KEEP IT FROM ROLLING. This is extremely important when making angle cuts. Cutting Large Material Occasionally you will encounter a piece of wood a little too large to fit beneath the blade guard. A little extra height can be gained by rolling the guard up out of the way, as shown in Figure 25. Avoid doing this as much as possible, but if need be, the saw will operate properly and make the bigger cut. NEVER TIE, TAPE, OR OTHERWISE HOLD THE GUARD OPEN WHEN OPERATING THIS SAW.
To assure product SAFETY and RELIABILITY, repairs, maintenance and adjustment (including brush inspection and replacement) should be performed by authorized service centers or other qualified service organizations, always using identical replacement parts.
DEWALT heavy duty industrial tools are warranted for one year from date of purchase. We will repair, without charge, any defects due to faulty materials or workmanship. For warranty repair information, call 1-800-4-DEWALT. This warranty does not apply to accessories or damage caused where repairs have been made or attempted by others. This warranty gives you specific legal rights and you may have other rights which vary in certain states or provinces. In addition to the warranty, DEWALT tools are covered by our: 30 DAY NO RISK SATISFACTION GUARANTEE If you are not completely satisfied with the performance of your DEWALT heavy duty industrial tool, simply return it to the participating seller within 30 days for a full refund. Please return the complete unit, transportation prepaid. Proof of purchase may be required. FREE WARNING LABEL REPLACEMENT: If your warning labels become illegible or are missing, call 1-8004-DEWALT for a free replacement.
1. All bearings are sealed. They are lubricated for life and need no further maintenance. 2. Periodically clean all dust and wood chips from around AND UNDER the base and the rotary table. Even though slots are provided to allow debris to pass through, some dust will accumulate. 3. The brushes are designed to give you several years of use. If they ever need replacement follow the instructions on page 7 or return the tool to the nearest service center for repair. Service center locations are packed with your tool.
Trouble Shooting Guide English
BE SURE TO FOLLOW SAFETY RULES AND INSTRUCTIONS TROUBLE! SAW WILL NOT START WHATS WRONG? 1. Saw not plugged in 2. Fuse blown or circuit breaker tripped 3. Cord damaged 4. Brushes worn out TROUBLE! SAW MAKES UNSATISFACTORY CUTS WHATS WRONG? 1. Dull blade 2. Blade mounted backwards 3. Gum or pitch on blade cleaner. 4. Incorrect blade for work being done TROUBLE! BLADE DOES NOT COME UP TO SPEED WHATS WRONG? 1. Extension cord too light or too long 2. Low house current TROUBLE! MACHINE VIBRATES EXCESSIVELY WHATS WRONG? 1. Saw not mounted securely to stand or work bench 2. Stand or bench on uneven floor 3. Damaged saw blade TROUBLE! DOES NOT MAKE ACCURATE MITER CUTS WHATS WRONG? 1. Miter scale not adjusted correctly 2. Blade is not square to fence 3. Blade is not perpendicular to table 4. Workpiece moving TROUBLE! MATERIAL PINCHES BLADE WHATS WRONG? 1. Cutting bowed material WHAT TO DO 1. Plug in saw. 2. Replace fuse or reset circuit breaker 3. Have cord replaced by authorized service center 4. Have brushes replaced by authorized service center or replace them yourself as instructed on page 7. WHAT TO DO 1. Replace blade. See page 4 & 5. 2. Turn blade around. See page 4 & 5. 3. Remove blade and clean with turpentine and coarse steel wool or household oven 4. Change the blade type. See page 3. WHAT TO DO 1. Replace with adequate size cord. See page 1. 2. Contact your electric company WHAT TO DO 1. Tighten all mounting hardware. See page 4. 2. Reposition on flat level surface. See page 5. 3. Replace blade. See page 4 & 5. WHAT TO DO 1. Check and adjust. See page 5. 2. Check and adjust. See page 5 & 6. 3. Check and adjust fence. See page 5 & 6. 4. Clamp workpiece to fence or glue 120 grit sandpaper to fence with rubber cement. WHAT TO DO 1. Position bowed material as shown on page 13.
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