Lift the cover off and set it aside. 4. Vacuum all dust and debris from the motor and belt areas. 5. Inspect the cutterhead belt for proper tension, straight alignment, and possible damage or wear. Note: The belt is properly tensioned if it deflects about -W when you press down on middle of the belt with moderate pressure from your thumb or forefinger. The belt is properly aligned if it lies flat and straight on the motor shaft and drive pulley. Belt damage will be evident on inspection. 6.
1,510 Black Walnut............ 1,410 Red Alder................1,370 Basswood................1,280 Cottonwood............. 1,160 Western Larch...........1,150 Tamarack.................1,130 Douglas Fir..............1,080 Alaska Cedar............1,050 Sitka Spruce.............1,000 Sugar Pine.................980 Cypress.....................940 Redwood (OG)............930 Red Cedar ................. 860 T White Pine.................850 SOFT Balsam Fir................. 710 Figure 32.
Repair or replace damaged parts. 21. NEVER LEAVE UNATTENDED TOOL CONNECTED TO AIR. Disconnect the air hose and do not leave tool until it is relieved of any built up pressure. 22. NEVER ALLOW UNTRAINED USERS TO USE THIS TOOL WHILE UNSUPERVISED. 23. IF YOU ARE UNSURE OF THE INTENDED OPERATION, STOP USING TOOL. Seek formal training or research books or magazines that specialize in pneumatic tools. 24. BE AWARE OF HOSE LOCATION WHEN USING PNEUMATIC TOOLS. Hoses can easily become a tripping hazard w
1. Damaged seal. 1. Replace damaged seals. Tool skips nails 1. Excessive air pressure. 1. Reduce air pressure to while discharging. 2. Air leaks. 3. Dirt in nose. 4. Dirt or damage prevents nails from moving freely. 5. Inadequate air flow to tool. 6. Worn piston O-ring or lack of lubrication. 7. Damaged trigger valve O- rings. 8. Worn bumper. 9. Cap seal leaking. tool. 2. Reseal and tighten screws and fittings. 3. Clean nose. 4. Clean magazine and inspect/repair damage. 5. Check fittings, hose,
Figure 3. Loading nails into magazine. 4. Slide the nails all the way down to the nose of the nailer. 5. Release the magazine pusher by pulling back on the pusher and pressing in on the catch lever. Operating If you have not read the safety instructions in this manual, do not operate the nailer. Before you operate your nailer, place five to six drops of the included oil into the quick connect fitting where the nailer connects to the air supply. To operate your nailer, do these steps: 1. Connect
Clean inspect the parts for cracks, wear, or burrs. 9. Place a new O-ring on the new piston and apply a thin film of the nailer lubricating oil on the O-ring. 10. Insert the new piston in the cylinder. Make sure that the grooves on the piston shaft line up with those on the guide at the bottom of the cylinder. The new piston should easily slide into the cylinder. DO NOT force the piston into the cylinder! If the piston is not easily inserted, double-check the alignment of the piston shaft with t
Before using your nailer, regulate the air pressure to find the optimum setting within the specified operating range. Start by testing the nailer at a low setting, then increase the air pressure as needed for satisfactory results. An in-line filter/lubricator/regulator unit, can be installed as depicted in Figure 1. This filter/lubricator/regulator unit will protect your tool from damaging water build-up, allow you to adjust and maintain regulated air pressure to your tool, and save you the inco
• Lighting: Lighting should be bright enough to eliminate shadow and prevent eye strain. • Electrical: Electrical circuits must be dedicated or large enough to handle amperage requirements. Outlets must be located near each machine, so power or extension cords are clear of high-traffic areas. Follow local electrical codes for proper installation of new lighting, outlets, or circuits. MAKE your shop “child safe.” Ensure that your workplace is inaccessible to youngsters by closing and locking all
9. Remove the wood that is holding the blade Top Dead Center Figure 25. Blade is positioned at its highestposition (Top Dead Center). Figure 26. Checking the blade height. Figure 27. Blade clamp screws. ADJUSTMENTS guard open. -19 Depth Of Cut The depth of cut is equal to the distance between the infeed table surface and the top of the cutterhead blade at top-dead-center (Figure 28). The depth of cut is adjusted by raising and lowering the infeed table. To adjust the depth of cut: • Turn the tab