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Saw Blades
           
Saw blades are used to cut natural woods, man made composite materials, plastics and non ferrous metals.
             
 
Correct Sharpening as done by Industriall Sharpening Service
 
 

More Service lives (15 or more) due to minimum carbide removal to achieve a sharp cutting edge. Tooth remains symmetrical over serviceable life.

Consistent run time between sharpening--clearance angles diminish at a much lower rate.

                   
             
Examples of Bad Sharpening - Incorrect Face Grinding
 
Face rounding caused primarily by grinding wheel deflection. If a face requires high removal amounts, it should be taken in multiple passes.
Improper face grinding can create a more positive hook resulting in poor performance.
                       
Fewer service lives due to excessive carbide removal necessary in achieving a sharp cutting edge. Lower performance. Clearance angles are reduced more rapidly resulting in shorter runtimes between sharpenings.

Improper face grinding can create a more negative hook resulting in poor performance.
               
Incorrect Top Grind

Servicing only the tooth's top results in fewer sharpenings due to excessive carbide removal necessary in achieving a sharp cutting edge.
 

Incorrect Centering

Centered tooth configurations and in saw racking. Failure to center the grind results in saw plate deflection.