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Ridgid R4021 120V 7" Table Top Wet Tile Saw

$100
+ Free Shipping
+51 Deal Score
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Home Depot has Ridgid R4021 120V 7" Table Top Wet Tile Saw on sale for $99.88. Shipping is free. Thanks persian_mafia

Features:
  • 7" steel blade (0.047" thickness) w/ diamond saw
  • 6.5A motor (3450 RPM)
  • 6' cord
  • Cuts ceramic, glass, pavers, porcelain and stone
  • Max. 12" diagonal tile cut
  • Lifetime Service Warranty
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Editor's Notes & Price Research

Written by

For an in-depth look at the Ridgid R4021 Tile Saw and how it compares to the previous model R4020, head over to ProTool Reviews ~RevOne

Original Post

Written by
Edited November 13, 2017 at 10:05 AM by
Shipping is free or select store pickup

Link [homedepot.com]
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Created 11-13-2017 at 07:05 AM by persian_mafia
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$100
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47 Comments

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This comment has been rated as unhelpful by Slickdeals users
Joined Dec 2010
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#3
Anyone have feedback on this saw?
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#4
Quote from mrCide
:
Anyone have feedback on this saw?
Small tiles, good/acceptable

Large format, bad

Need the large bridge style for LFT



edit: to be clear, if you're doing your whole bathroom in small tiles like 3x6 ceramic subway tiles, you can do a professional looking job with this saw and a Dremel diamond wheel (just for the fixture holes).

if you're cutting 12x24 porcelain, you're gonna have a horrible time.
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Joined Sep 2007
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#5
How's this compare to these skil wet table saws?

SKIL 3540-02 7-Inch Wet Tile Saw $72 ($87 - $15 promo)
https://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B003HIWR08/

SKIL 3550-02 7-Inch Wet Tile Saw with HydroLock Water Containment System $105 ($120 - $15 promo)
https://www.amazon.com/3550-02-7-...0J21SL6S/r
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#6
Quote from t0fu
:
Small tiles, good/acceptable

Large format, bad

Need the large bridge style for LFT
What would you recommend for 1-1.5" stacked stone?
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#7
Quote from weizilla
:
What would you recommend for 1-1.5" stacked stone?
How much of it are you cutting? If it's for a backsplash I'd just freehand it with masking tape and a grinder.

Otherwise, rent a bridge style cutter. I don't like these tabletop units for more than 1/4-3/8" bathroom tile.
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#8
Quote from weizilla
:
How's this compare to these skil wet table saws?

SKIL 3540-02 7-Inch Wet Tile Saw $72 ($87 - $15 promo)
https://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B003HIWR08/

SKIL 3550-02 7-Inch Wet Tile Saw with HydroLock Water Containment System $105 ($120 - $15 promo)
https://www.amazon.com/3550-02-7-...0J21SL6S/r
3540 has a tiny 4amp motor
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#9
Quote from mrCide
:
Anyone have feedback on this saw?
I've used this one for a 300 sq foot room with large format porcelain tiles. I'd say it was fine. Much better then the bottom of the line wet saw at HD (stay away from QEP 3/4 hp price $99.97). To me it looks like a good deal but it's not the best saw out there of course. I paid $150 and then when I was done sold it for $75.
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#10
Quote from t0fu
:
Small tiles, good/acceptable

Large format, bad

Need the large bridge style for LFT



edit: to be clear, if you're doing your whole bathroom in small tiles like 3x6 ceramic subway tiles, you can do a professional looking job with this saw and a Dremel diamond wheel (just for the fixture holes).

if you're cutting 12x24 porcelain, you're gonna have a horrible time.
What about the long 6x24 tiles? Would this be a decent saw for those for floors? I have 3 bathrooms to redo- floor, showers, etc but have not tiled before. Is there a better saw I should consider?
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Our community has rated this post as helpful. If you agree, why not rep tofu.?
#11
Quote from ben5243
:
What about the long 6x24 tiles? Would this be a decent saw for those for floors? I have 3 bathrooms to redo- floor, showers, etc but have not tiled before. Is there a better saw I should consider?
Maybe you're better at it than me, but I wouldn't be a able to keep a 24" rip cut on a tile straight without a sled. Sliding a tile against an aluminum fence isn't the same as wood.

And kickback or binding on those long cuts scares the crap out of me. Wood on a table saw is one thing, but porcelain shrapnel flying at my face or cutting my hand open isn't cool.

I'd really really just recommend renting a bridge unit. You'll save so much time and frustration.
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#12
Quote from t0fu
:
Maybe you're better at it than me, but I wouldn't be a able to keep a 24" rip cut on a tile straight without a sled. Sliding a tile against an aluminum fence isn't the same as wood.

And kickback or binding on those long cuts scares the crap out of me. Wood on a table saw is one thing, but porcelain shrapnel flying at my face or cutting my hand open isn't cool.

I'd really really just recommend renting a bridge unit. You'll save so much time and frustration.
Thanks! From all the tile videos I've watched I thought they were all designed like "bridge" units. I'll wait and get one of those. It does seem much safer
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#13
Quote from t0fu
:
Small tiles, good/acceptable

Large format, bad

Need the large bridge style for LFT



edit: to be clear, if you're doing your whole bathroom in small tiles like 3x6 ceramic subway tiles, you can do a professional looking job with this saw and a Dremel diamond wheel (just for the fixture holes).

if you're cutting 12x24 porcelain, you're gonna have a horrible time.
Can this be used to cut wood planks, like from the pallets that my wife keep bringing home to do her home projects?
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#14
This is arguably one of the best basic tile saws for a really great price, nearly half off. Should be front page.

As others have said, bridge-style saws are superior but they are much more bulky and expensive; even the harbor freight version is $200. Renting a professional-grade saw is never a bad idea but can expensive if your project runs long as tile jobs often do. This saw will be great for small to medium jobs and is much nicer than other models that are normally priced in the $60 -$100 range.
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Our community has rated this post as helpful. If you agree, why not rep Bozo?
#15
Quote from Wand
:
Can this be used to cut wood planks, like from the pallets that my wife keep bringing home to do her home projects?
NO! This is a "TILE" saw. Wrong type of blade. I would suggest you get a circular saw. It is compact and would easily handle any pallet cut-up to fit into your trash container. Sometimes the best tool for pallets is a good hammer, but if you want to cut it up, the circular saw would be the fastest and cheapest option. Peace Make sure to wear safety glasses, gloves, and hearing protection!Applause
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