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Circular Saws

While table saws are safer and allow for precision and repeatability, circular saws are highly portable, making them ideal for jobsites. People with smaller workspaces also benefit from the portability of a circular saw as they can still perform precise cuts with just a couple of stools to clamp the wood on.

Industrial Circular Saws

These bad boys aren't just for cutting wood; you can also use them for demolition purposes or cutting masonry or asphalt. Demolition saws often run on petrol as an electrical power source may not always be around in job sites. Many industrial circular saws have two-stroke engines and can have cutting depths of 100 millimetres. They also have specially designed shrouds to keep from kicking up too much dust.

Electric Circular Saws

Household or woodworking 18 V circular saws are battery powered, efficient, and light. If you are going to buy a cordless saw, better buy a kit that consists of the tool, a fast charger, and a saw blade so you can use it right out of the box. The ergonomic handle dampens vibrations and makes the power saw easy to manoeuvre, while many include a 50-degree bevel, simple depth gauges, scales, as well as a snag guard to help ease you into the cut. The retracting lower blade guard reduces the exposed area of the blade so as to show only the cutting side closest to the main shoe.


Considering the material you plan to work on is essential in choosing a saw blade. This is because saw blades are tailor-made for a particular material to cut them effectively and precisely. Woodworking power saws generally require carbide-tipped blades just like table saws. Tile saws use diamond blades, and chop saws used for metal-cutting are compatible with silicon carbide or aluminium oxide abrasive blades for rapidly chipping away at the metal.

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