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+ EUR 8,50 (livraison en France métropolitaine)
Fiskars 9740 PowerGear Cisaille Enclume Noir A4 30 cm
|Prix :||EUR 183,48 LIVRAISON GRATUITE en France métropolitaine.|
|Tous les prix incluent la TVA.|
- Garantie : 2 an(s)
- Couleur : Noir
- Description du produit: Coupe jusqu'à 50 feuilles à la fois. Système de démultiplication de force PowerGear exclusif pour plus de facilité dans la découpe. Barre de pression qui maintient le papier en place lors de la découpe pour éviter de déchirer le papier. Poignée pivotante pour une prise en main plus confortable. Graduations en cm et en pouces.
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Descriptions du produit
Coupe jusqu'à 50 feuilles à la fois. Système de démultiplication de force PowerGear exclusif pour plus de facilité dans la découpe. Barre de pression qui maintient le papier en place lors de la découpe pour éviter de déchirer le papier. Poignée pivotante pour une prise en main plus confortable. Graduations en cm et en pouces.
Commentaires en ligne
Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)
The unit as a whole is solid and sturdy without being unduly heavy. Unlike cheaper paper cutters, the attached scales (i.e. "rulers") are accurately calibrated, and sit true in a right angle to a blade which cuts paper evenly from the top of a stack to the bottom -- not across the length of the stack as do the typical "guillotine" cutters. The blade is attached to a heavy bar which firmly holds the paper stack during a cut. This wonderful combination of a vertical-down cut plus paper holding bar prevents any and all "fanning" movement of individual sheets.
I've never before seen or used a consumer grade cutter which consistently yields flawlessly squared 90 degree corners on a thick paper stack.
The advertised "cuts 40 sheets" or "cuts 50 sheets" (depending on which advertisement you read) is a true statement. In fact, the unit is far happier when used only on fairly thick stacks of paper. If you plan to cut stacks less than 1/16 of an inch thick, you would do better with a cheaper, more conventional paper cutter. You can achieve a fair result with the Anvil Trimmer hacking through say, the chapter of a small textbook; but the cutter is virtually incapable of doing more than ripping in half (without completely severing) three sheets of typing paper.
My understanding of the word forbids me from affirming Fiskars naming this beast a "trimmer", which implies (to me at least), more than a cursory nod to the concept of precision cutting. When, for example, I go to a barber and request a trim, my expectation is to have relatively small, precise pieces of hair cut away; I do not expect a crewcut. If your idea of a paper trimmer is one which cannot sever 1/8 inch from the edge of sheets in a stack, be it large or small, then feel free to dismiss my complaint.
I purchased this unit on the basis of the Fiskars name and the device's being labeled a "trimmer" -- to replace my existing 30 year old trimmer, which after cutting several hundred thousand sheets, is still able to accurately slice 2mm slivers from a few sheets. New, the $219 Fiskars trimmer is incapable of this feat; $45 for a new and more conventional device gave me a replacement trimmer which actually trims.
Of particular positive note, this is easily the safest paper cutter I've ever used -- the blade is completely enclosed within a large housing, making it virtually impossible to accidentally cut oneself without considerable forethought and effort. Anyone familiar with the unsafe office habit of leaving paper cutter blades open and exposed will appreciate this feature. Anyone who has seen accidents resulting from such negligent co-workers will thank God for it.
Unfortunately, the blade housing, laudable for its safe inaccessibility in day-to-day use, is so designed as to make its interior completely inaccessible for the not unexpected periodic routine cleaning. Short of unbolting and field stripping the unit, there is no apparent way to access either the blade or the runner into which fall strips of cut paper. If there is any way to open the housing, the one page of indifferently printed (and, as it arrived in the box from Office Depot, chopped in half) instructions does not mention it, and the Fiskars website offers no guidance.
Larger pieces of paper slivers can be blown out of the blade housing if the user happens to have some canned air on hand. But over time, smaller bits of paper dust adhere to both runner and blade which, as basic tool care lessons from middle school shop classes will affirm, can - and in practice, do -- compromise a clean cut.
The old saying "Measure twice, cut once" cannot reliably be achieved on this unit after having cut small stacks totaling 5,000 pages of old magazine pages. Thereafter, I found need to cut two or three times into a stack more often than not. Cleaning the 3/8 inch gap between the blade and runner with a few dozen Q-Tips and some alcohol restores "cut once" abilities of the unit -- All you need is an hour or so of free time to accomplish this basic task which can be completed with a few swipes of a rag on any other paper cutter, or accomplished on this one had the blade housing been made removable.
Most aggravating, and strongly negating the accurate cutting potential of the unit, the paper guide is nothing more than two pieces of hinged weak plastic which do not sit firmly in its runner. After carefully setting the stop to the desired distance, lightly nudging a small stack of paper flush against it will jar the guide out of alignment -- or cause it to pop out -- thus defeating its purpose. A cutter this expensive should not give close-but-no-cigar results. A metal or plastic paper stop with a thumbscrew would do the trick, and perhaps can be jerry-rigged from hardware store parts -- but for a $200+ product, the user should not be so inconvenienced.
It's a toss up whether to give this device two stars or three. In fairness, the device adequately accomplishes its primary task of hacking large stacks of paper, if only in a rough, temporary, and imprecise sort of way.
But even at three stars, it's a shame. This really well-built product could easily be a 5-star device with a reworking of a few design elements to allow a proper cleaning, a few materials changes to allow accurate cutting, and a name change to accurately describe the product's intended use.
Had the manufacturer allowed this device to perform clean and accurate cuts, it would have been reasonably priced at $50 or $75 more than its current suggested retail value. In its current state, at about $200, the unit verges on being called a rip off, to describe both its consumer value, as well as its typical manner of cutting paper.