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Lowes: Metabo HPT (Hitachi Power Tools) 7-1/4-in Corded Circular Saw with Aluminum Shoe and Soft Case $69 + FREE S/H

$69.00
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Powerful 15 Amp motor 6000 RPM
Easy access bevel angle and cutting depth adjustment Lightweight, weighing only 9.5 lbs
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Amazon has similar deal for NEW:
https://www.amazon.com/dp/B07P8PLQLM/ref=cm_sw_r_other_apa_i_4zoJEbSR7G1WM [amazon.com]

Renewed A at Big Sky Tools $39.95 + S/H
https://bigskytool.com/metabo-hpt-c7sb3m-7-1-4-15-amp-circular-saw-renewed-a.html OOS

https://www.lowes.com/pd/Metabo-H...1000820258
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HIDDEN
04-07-2020 at 06:45 PM
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#3
Quote from 65fastback22
:
Blasted corded
With circular saws, you want the corded version. The cordless saws all suck in providing raw torque/power that is needed to cut through knots, pressure-treated wood, or do some long rip cuts. If you are just looking to crosscut some 2x4s, you can get by sure, but trust me - you will always be questioning yourself when that cordless saw keeps locking up halfway through a cut, or struggles after the first few inches.

And the blade is 90% of the saw. You could get a cheap $60 saw with a good blade (diablo), and it will cut better than a $200 saw with a stock blade.

Personally, I have a corded and cordless saw. I use my cordless one for quick, easy cuts. It works well enough for that. But If I'm actually working with measurements, and want a nice finished cut - I'm always going to use my corded. Cordless saws just don't have the same performance yet.
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#4
Quote from brap
:
With circular saws, you want the corded version. The cordless saws all suck in providing raw torque/power that is needed to cut through knots, pressure-treated wood, or do some long rip cuts. If you are just looking to crosscut some 2x4s, you can get by sure, but trust me - you will always be questioning yourself when that cordless saw keeps locking up halfway through a cut, or struggles after the first few inches.

And the blade is 90% of the saw. You could get a cheap $60 saw with a good blade (diablo), and it will cut better than a $200 saw with a stock blade.

Personally, I have a corded and cordless saw. I use my cordless one for quick, easy cuts. It works well enough for that. But If I'm actually working with measurements, and want a nice finished cut - I'm always going to use my corded. Cordless saws just don't have the same performance yet.
I have a corded. I want a cordless for the one off cuts around the house like a fence post, adjusting a joist in the attic, etc.
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#5
Quote from brap
:
With circular saws, you want the corded version. The cordless saws all suck in providing raw torque/power that is needed to cut through knots, pressure-treated wood, or do some long rip cuts. If you are just looking to crosscut some 2x4s, you can get by sure, but trust me - you will always be questioning yourself when that cordless saw keeps locking up halfway through a cut, or struggles after the first few inches.

And the blade is 90% of the saw. You could get a cheap $60 saw with a good blade (diablo), and it will cut better than a $200 saw with a stock blade.

Personally, I have a corded and cordless saw. I use my cordless one for quick, easy cuts. It works well enough for that. But If I'm actually working with measurements, and want a nice finished cut - I'm always going to use my corded. Cordless saws just don't have the same performance yet.
It really depends on the cordless model/make. The DeWALT Flexvolts are everything a corded can be from what I've seen.
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#6
In the market for both a circular saw and miter saw. Just for DIY/home improvement projects but I have quite a few projects on my plate right now. Eyeballing this and the metabo 12" dual bevel miter on sale at Lowe's for $200 right now. Would these be good options? Compared to Dewalt's entry level circular saw and 10" single bevel miter for about $50 total more, for instance.
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#7
Quote from dFreezy
:
It really depends on the cordless model/make. The DeWALT Flexvolts are everything a corded can be from what I've seen.
Yea, if you are willing to spend that much - especially one with a worm drive - it will probably rival in performance. That's a nice saw for sure.
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#8
Quote from TheMerkstatus
:
In the market for both a circular saw and miter saw. Just for DIY/home improvement projects but I have quite a few projects on my plate right now. Eyeballing this and the metabo 12" dual bevel miter on sale at Lowe's for $200 right now. Would these be good options? Compared to Dewalt's entry level circular saw and 10" single bevel miter for about $50 total more, for instance.
I just picked up the Dewalt 12" miter saw, single bevel from Lowe's for $220. I haven't used it much, but so far I'm happy with it. Seems to be built better than my 10" Hitachi that got at Lowe's for $100 and been using for the last 10 years.
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#9
Quote from TheMerkstatus
:
In the market for both a circular saw and miter saw. Just for DIY/home improvement projects but I have quite a few projects on my plate right now. Eyeballing this and the metabo 12" dual bevel miter on sale at Lowe's for $200 right now. Would these be good options? Compared to Dewalt's entry level circular saw and 10" single bevel miter for about $50 total more, for instance.
Depending upon what your use cases are... Do you have to haul your miter saw around ? If not, search CL for a radial arm saw .. you could get a really good saw for $50 which would do everything a miter saw does.

See this video.
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=CV4uXtxnOdg

BTW: Assuming you have a table saw(or planning to buy one), I suggest you go with a battery powered circular saw.

HTH
Peace
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#10
IM struggling. I just grabbed the DeWalt cordless kit so I have 2 2ah 20v batteries.

My experience with the 20v black and Decker circular saw has been terrible.

Dewalt product of course will be much better than the b&d, but I'm wondering if id be better off getting a corded version such as this over the cordless.

I do have a number of woodworking builds ahead of me, but mostly with softwoods. Maybe some. PT pine as well.

I have a miter saw and will be getting a table saw, so I'm wondering if I can get away with a cordless dewalt circular with 2ah batteries.
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#11
Quote from arakirukan
:
Depending upon what your use cases are... Do you have to haul your miter saw around ? If not, search CL for a radial arm saw .. you could get a really good saw for $50 which would do everything a miter saw does.

See this video.
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=CV4uXtxnOdg

BTW: Assuming you have a table saw(or planning to buy one), I suggest you go with a battery powered circular saw.

HTH
Peace
I will need to move the miter around a bit... I also need to stay somewhat compact, because I don't have a permanent work area and my tools are stored in my laundry room that's basically at capacity. I do not have a table saw, btw. Thanks for your input!
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#12
Quote from cravi5
:
IM struggling. I just grabbed the DeWalt cordless kit so I have 2 2ah 20v batteries.

My experience with the 20v black and Decker circular saw has been terrible.

Dewalt product of course will be much better than the b&d, but I'm wondering if id be better off getting a corded version such as this over the cordless.

I do have a number of woodworking builds ahead of me, but mostly with softwoods. Maybe some. PT pine as well.

I have a miter saw and will be getting a table saw, so I'm wondering if I can get away with a cordless dewalt circular with 2ah batteries.
Based on my current stock setup the Cordless circular saw with use up those 2amp batteries real quick. You may be able to rip an 8' piece of 3/4" plywood once with each battery. I am planning on buying a better blade with more teeth and thinner to help the cordless saw cut better. I hope it helps.
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#13
Quote from TheMerkstatus
:
In the market for both a circular saw and miter saw. Just for DIY/home improvement projects but I have quite a few projects on my plate right now. Eyeballing this and the metabo 12" dual bevel miter on sale at Lowe's for $200 right now. Would these be good options? Compared to Dewalt's entry level circular saw and 10" single bevel miter for about $50 total more, for instance.
In my experience, I'd much rather have the dual bevel on a miter saw. It saves a ton of time in having to flip work and think about your cuts. Plus, the saw has a better warranty than Dewalt. I'd buy the Hitachi/Metabo HPT and not pay more for the Dewalt brand with less features. You may need to adjust your fences and square it up, but that goes for any saw.
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#14
Quote from JoeE1280
:
In my experience, I'd much rather have the dual bevel on a miter saw. It saves a ton of time in having to flip work and think about your cuts. Plus, the saw has a better warranty than Dewalt. I'd buy the Hitachi/Metabo HPT and not pay more for the Dewalt brand with less features. You may need to adjust your fences and square it up, but that goes for any saw.
Thanks for the advice. My most recent project involved some trim work and the single bevel pro-tech I borrowed has me wanting dual bevel. But I don't want to break the bank which is why I've been considering the metabo hpt model.
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#15
Quote from arakirukan
:
Depending upon what your use cases are... Do you have to haul your miter saw around ? If not, search CL for a radial arm saw .. you could get a really good saw for $50 which would do everything a miter saw does.

See this video.
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=CV4uXtxnOdg

BTW: Assuming you have a table saw(or planning to buy one), I suggest you go with a battery powered circular saw.

HTH
Peace
Can't believe I have never heard of a radial arm saw. I see it's uses but it can only rip a sheet so far before it runs out of room. Still it will take care of most cuts
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