Question about Drywall
Pieces needed are 4 to 8 feet long and 6 inches wide. I do not have the strength in my hands and arms to score the drywall with a utility knife and snap off the pieces needed. Thank you!
I don't think a Dremel has enough power to do what your after. However there is a larger rotary tool made by several different company's mine is made Dewalt works great fairly inexpensive and will do what you need.
Posted on Sep 30, 2019
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: cutting knife adjustment
I have found this info...it mentions both threading and changing the knife width. I hope it is useful.
Posted on Jul 07, 2008
SOURCE: not cutting right - or at all
Depending on how much use the saw has gotten over the years the problem could be a very dull blade, worn out motor brushes, or a nearly worn out motor. The danger is that a power tool that is not working as it should is much more hazardous than a newer saw that is working properly.
Posted on May 21, 2009
Jig saws are not made to cut through aluiminum espescially that size. That is really thick and it sounds like you have worn out the motor trying to cut it. If the saws are hot. Let them cool down then proceed but like I metioned before you are putting a lot of stress on something not made to cut aluminum even with a metal cutting blade
Posted on May 21, 2009
The best way to solve this is to remove the door and re-install it at the desired height. Last resort - cut jambs off, raise the threshold. cut the top off the door, reblock it and move it up in the jamb. Yes, I have done this before, when there was no room to raise the door. I managed a door shop and we cut and reblocked many steel doors at the top. I like to use construction adhesive to hold the block.
Posted on Jul 22, 2009
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This is a much wider knife,
usually around 6 to 8 inches long and about 3 inches wide, and is particularly
vital if you joint meat at home and do not want to dull or damage the edge of
your chef's knife. I use it all the time to joint poultry. It can also save you
a lot of money on buying pre-jointed pieces at the supermarket.
For more information http://www.askmen.com/fine_living/wine_dine_archive_150/177_wine_dine.html#ixzz21dqzaBTg
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