This week, I thought I would offer some safety tips for any one working with wood. As we are know many of our customers do one way or another, so please take note
3 Safety Tips for Bespoke Joiners:
It will come as no surprise that the woodworking industry has one of the highest accident rates in all areas of manufacturing thanks to the high powered and dangerous machinery and tools that are used in this industry. Coming into contact with moving machinery such as saws and lathes causes most of these accidents, but if the right precautions are taken, then the risk can be dramatically reduced. Here are a few tips that bespoke joiners and carpenters can follow to keep things safe.
Thought I would try and help clear up a commonly questioned area. More over it is something people often (understandingly) get confused with. That is the 2 Trigger Types found on Staple Guns and Nail Guns. Contact Triggers and Sequential Triggers.
As this is a potential safety issue, I thought it would be a sound plan to outline the differences in an easy to follow diagram. You can print off, save or/and share.
Gas tools are excellent for site work where air and power is not available. These types of tools are by the nature of design prone to firing problems – this could be out of date gas fuel cells or lack of regular maintenance/cleaning.
Let’s look at regularly checking the tool to eliminate these potential on site mishaps.
In sync with our safety series of blogs, specifically Safety Systems on Staple Guns and Nail Guns. Along with 10 important tips for Safer use of Staplers and Nailers.
I wanted now to cover a topic which is raised many times by our customers. I don’t want to get too detailed, but I’d like to cover some basic fundamentals so you can care for and identify some basic problems that may occur with your stapler.
First and foremost, before looking at the stapler please ensure you have your air pressure is set correctly and as the air is as dry as possible.