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Makita 2414 NB Trennschleifmaschine
Découvrez notre boutique Rentrée scolaire et universitaire : livres, agendas, fournitures, ordinateurs, ameublement...
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Description du produit
Points Forts : Coupe d'onglet à 45° à gauche et à droite Etau à serrage rapide Réglage aisé de la profondeur de coupe Carter enveloppant anti-étincelles Bouton sécurité contre les usages intempestifs
Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com
Design: The blade is allowed to go down so far it hits the floor or cuts into your work bench. There is an adjustable stop bar at the rear left, but it's useless. The plastic wing nut doesn't hold the bar tight enough to stop the arm. The Dewalt and Ridgid both use a bolt that creates a solid stop. There is slop in the arm mechanism, which allows the blade to move about 1/8" side-to-side. Furthermore, there is slop in the motor's bearing, adding another 1/16" drift in the blade. The Dewalt has absolutely no play. I don't recall the Ridgid having this kind of slop neither. The mechanism to lock the arm down is a stupid chain that hooks to the bottom of the handle. Most other saws use the same chain lock. But the Dewalt, has a well thought out pin you simply push to lock, pull to unlock. Adjust the Makita's fence requires a tool. Dewalt and Ridgid are tool-less. Makita has no tool holder to retain the fence and blade tool. Although Dewalt and Ridgid require a tool to replace the blade, they have places to secure the tool so it doesn't get lost. The Makita's base is narrower than Dewalt and Ridgid. A wider base makes it easier to stabilize stock.
Construction: The base is made of a thinner steel. It's so thin the stop lever has already dented the base during shipping. There is so much plastic I almost feel like this could have come from Harbor Freight. Although Dewalt and Ridgid also use plastic, theirs feels more solid, thicker, and there's less use of it. The guard, again thinner and flimsier than others. The deflector, again, thin and flimsy. Already bent in the box. Makita has a plastic safety button. I don't see why a safety button is even necessary. The button a lot of play and I can see this thing breaking soon.
Performance: I immediately noticed the motor takes longer to spin to full speed than other saws. It takes almost twice as long as my Dewalt. When cutting, it's obvious the Dewalt has more power, despite both motors being rated at 15A, 3800 RPM.