Over the years there are a few popular table saw brands in the market and two of these are the DeWalt and the Ridgid table saws. The DeWalt compact job site table saw is the latest DeWalt table saw model. This has a 20-inch maximum rip capacity that will let you cut through a variety of materials. This table saw is lightweight, portable with a steel roll cage that will protect the tool against drops and impacts. It has a strong 1850 watt motor to give you pure power for almost all applications. This has a cast table top design to improve accuracy and precision.
This Ridgid table saw is a heavy-duty table saw that comes with its own stand with wheels. It has a strong 115-amp motor at 4000 rpm. It is an updated table saw with onboard storage for your tools like miter gauge, extra blades, rip fence and other saw accessories. This is a durable table saw for different projects and can even take 4 x 4 inches in just one pass. This has a front and back clamping fence to keep your material safe and sturdy as you work.
Table saws come in a variety of types, sizes, and shapes. As with every other tool, each has its unique features and list of pros and cons. Some of these tools are versatile and can achieve many tasks, but sometimes, finding the perfect one that meets all your needs can be a hassle. The following are things you should consider when you set out to buy your table saw.
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Going through hybrid table saw reviews, you can tell that accuracy is a bit less compared to cabinet saws and contractor table saws. This is no surprise as the other two are large with lots of operating power. Hybrid table saws are lightweight and can be moved easily from one location to another. The working space on the tabletop is less and cannot accommodate large pieces. They’re also a lot more wallet-friendly.
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Thanks for the response. I went to Lowes and checked several fences on Dewalts and they are all bowed about the same. But I measured the bow using feeler gages and it’s only about .008 inch, so not really a big deal. Interestingly, the Bosch jobsite saw was perfect for that particular feature. Like you said, stock will hit at the bottom of the fence and for very fine work, I’d probably be using the fence extension which is flat. I just made a picture frame today which requires accurate cuts and along with my Incra miter gage, the saw did a beautiful job. I do love how easy the fence is to move and adjust. I used my dado stack which worked fine. I also made a zero clearance throat plate. What a great tool, all in all.