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Industry’s Best Pneumatic Framing Nailers by Mallory Kramer

For many craftsmen, a pneumatic framing nailer is one of the greatest tools in the world. Making quick work of jobs that can take what feels like forever, and doing it with professional strength and precision, these nailers are an irreplaceable asset. If you’re in the market for one of the best framing nailers in the pneumatic world, well, you’re in luck. The following is a compiled, compacted set of reviews of the best framing nailers, and their prices, on the market today.

Hitachi’s NR83A2 framing nailer is one of the most high-quality, high-performance pneumatic framers on the market today. Weighing only 7.9 lbs the tool is clearly lightweight and the tool is extremely well balanced for the most comfortable operation and maneuverability. The framer has a tool-less depth adjustment allowing craftsmen to choose their depth of drive, and with an open nose design, extracting a jammed nail is hardly a hassle. The framer also features selective actuation, a favorite feature of most users, which allow craftsmen to simply transition from single actuation to contact actuation for the greatest versatility through a variety of applications. The tool is strong, fast, and versatile, and because it’s also so lightweight and well-balanced, continuous work and awkward applications are far less strenuous. Ultimately, the NR83A2 is a seriously tough framer built for durability on the jobsite and for reliability through the most heavy-duty applications. Lastly,pricing from about 0 – 0, Hitachi’s framer is a bit spendy, but is worth every penny. (Note: This tool is also available as a sequential trigger gun (NR83A2S) for just about 0.)

On another hand, Porter-Cable’s FR350A 3-1/2″ roundhead framing nailer is one of the more heavy-duty pneumatic framing tools on the market today. With the power to drive nails up to 3-1/2″ x 131″ into engineered lumber, the tool has intense power. The framer’s compact body design contributes to its well-balance and overall smooth style while an internal piston catch mechanism ensures each shot is consistently powerful. A selectable trigger transitions modes between restrictive or contact actuation mode, and with a tool-free adjustable depth-of-drive, craftsmen have complete control over the tool’s performance. The tool is simple to reload, and a nail lockout mechanism alerts you when its time to reload your tool. Keeping your materials protected during work, the framer also has a (tool-free, adjustable) exhaust and a (removable) non-marring nose tip, and also having on-tool storage, the FR350AR is endlessly convenient. Ranging in price from about 0 – 0, the framer is abrilliant tool at a certainly reasonable price.

The FR350A is also available reconditioned (FR350AR) for just about 0. As a reconditioned tool, this nailer presents a truly superior value to craftsmen and builders. For those unfamiliar with recons, they are an extremely great value that bring craftsmen the highest-performance tools at a tiny fraction of regular cost. Reconditioned tools, for some minor cosmetic or technical defect, have been returned to the manufacturer. There, they undergo a series of stringent tests and retests and restoration processes before being re-released with an “R” trailing the model number. This little “R” (and potentially hundreds of dollars) is truly the only difference between a brand new tool and a recon. The value with reconditioned tools is a no-brainer; when they are available, buy them.

Like Hitachi and Porter-Cable, Senco is known for building some of the best pneumatic tools and nailers in the industry. With well-seasoned experience and superior craftsmanship, Senco is an steadfast contender in the world of pneumatics. Pricing from about 0 – 0, their SN902XP framing nailer is a brilliant and saucy little tool with 904 in/lbs of power in a compact, 7.3 lb package. This round head framer is also built with a innovated design that requires up to fifteen-percent less air than other comparable models, and still having the power to drive 2 – 3-1/4″ (round head plastic collated) framing nails with fast efficiency, the nailer perfectly unites precision power and lightweight convenience. The nailer also drives 2″-3-1/2″ smooth shank nails and 2″-3″ ring shank nails. The tool’s compact design also contributes to its ability to work in tight spaces in between studs and joists, and its overall balance and ease of operation. Additionally, the gun is easy to transition from rapid fire to sequential fire and is simple to load and unload for optimal convenience on the job. The SN902XP is ideal for a huge number of applications from framing, fencing and subfloors, to trusses and decking. It additionally has a patented TrueDrive magazine to prevent jamming and an adjustable depth of drive for unfailing precision with every shot. Like the above Porter-Cable nailer, Senco’s SN902XP is also available reconditioned (if you can find it) for about 0.

In the end and whatever your needs may be, one of these nailers is certain to be an ideal framer. With big power, acute precision, and the accountability of a time-honored manufacturer, these pneumatic framing nailers are the best of the best.

Original Source: http://www.articlecity.com/articles/home_improvement/article_4496.shtml


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How To Use A Hardwood Nail Gun

A short video of a hardwood floor being installed with a hardwood nail gun!


Zoe asked How can I make my bedroom cozier and prettier?

I am a 13yr old girl and I want to make my bedroom feel like a place I actually want to hang out in because at the moment it is sort of boring. The problem is I can’t paint the walls and I only have a budget of about $60- $70. I want to make it indie or vintage looking. If anyone has any tips on how I could do this it would be greatly appreciated!!!

And got the following answer:

The best place to go will probably be to resale shops like Good Will. Check in your phone book. And yard sales, check your newspapers or look out on Friday and Saturdays on the corners. This will stretch your dollar. To get it right, go slow, and don’t be anxious to buy all you need right away.

Even if you can not paint your walls, there are things you can do with your walls.
1. hang sheets, or curtains on them by using small nails to tack around the top of the walls. Sheets and curtains can be found at both of above. If you have some ideas on the colors and designs you like, you could get white sheets and then, buy some Ritz dye, at the grocery store, and go in the back yard with your designs that you made on paper, and paint them onto the sheets. Don’t get discouraged. Usually once you get all the white out of the sheet, or paper, what ever you are drawing on it will look better. Decide wether you want the sheets flat or to be ruffled along the wall.

2. You can use the same material to cover your lamp shades. If you do not have lamps, you can get them cheap at the above sources as well, and indirect lighting softens the room. You could even use a stencil and draw that on the lampshade or the sheets. Blue guns are great for crafts, and don’t cost much, go to a sewing store for these.

3. You might be able to find discontinued wall paper at a paint store. You can staple this to the walls, and it should only leave very small punctures. Even if you can’t find all one pattern you can mix patterns or only do one wall. It really brightens up a room.

4. If your room is small, be on the look out for mirrors. You can paint all the frames a certain color or gold, silver, or pewter for a retro look. You can even make a wall full of mirrors. Often putting them opposite the light source (window) in your room can increase the light and the sense of the outdoors in your room.

5. You could drape one of the sheets above your bed like a canopy, by stapling it to the ceiling. Have someone help you, as one staple tends to pull out while you are trying to get the next in. Someone holding it in place until you get enough staples to hold it where you want helps.

6. You will need a yard stick or tape measure, a hammer, stapler, some small thin nails with large round heads. Ikea, tends to have cheap good tool kits all together for about 10$. Put your name on the box and the tools so they don’t walk off.

7. Using the same materials and designs make a few pillows for your bed or chair. The trick is to repeat a few colors though out your room. This ties the room together.

8. If you see some pictures for the wall that you like cheap enough, pictures on the wall often really help make the room. Even if you can only find frames, draw the pictures yourself…remember as long as you fill in ALL the white spaces, almost anything you draw will look good.

Good luck, x

Sean H asked What is the best way to stick things to walls?

Something like putty, but I need something that actually works. I’d also like the picture not to stick off the wall like an inch. Just wondering if there’s anything out there I don’t know about already.

And got the following answer:

Take it from an old Landlord!
Use “liquid nails” applying the glue with a caulking gun. Just follow the directions.
Say you want to glue a mirror on the wall–first put a glue-blob on the wall near each corner, then one-or-two near the middle.
Next mash the mirror against the glue on the wall an remove for one minute. Then re-mash the mirror to the wall and press for two minutes and PRESTO you have a permanent mirror.
I had renters who knocked holes in the interior doors and/or Sheetrock. When they moved I would glue a full size mirror over the spot.
I went to garage sales and bought large pictures and large mirrors and had them ready for when a renter moved out!
It beat the repair (traditional method) and was much faster.

Sandra101 asked What kind of air pressure staple gun should I buy?

I planning to buy a air pressure staple gun for a number of projects. There was one on sale that comes with the air compressor. It shoots 18 gauge staples. I looked at the staples and they look really thin. Can that kind of staple work with solid oak?

And got the following answer:

If you are spending the money for Oak it sounds like you are doing something quite decorative. Perhaps it would be better to consider a brad nailer. They are much less conspicuous. At any rate go with Senco or the like. Stay away from Craftsman. They like to discontinue parts and make you buy new guns. Plus Craftsman isn’t the old Craftsman anymore. The final nail in the coffin was when K-mart bought Sears. As for the gauge of fastener, that would depend on thickness and weight of what you are building. 18 is a good overall gauge.

Alisha asked Who do I look up series numbers for firearms online?

I have a Serial number for a Browning 12 guage shotgun. I am trying to find out a little more about the gun but don’t know where or how to look. Can someone please help me. Thanks.
I meant How, sorry.
The only info I have is

Browning 12 ga
L
56503

I dont know if the L goes with it or not, but that is what I was given. Hope that helps.

And got the following answer:

If you post the serial number here or at least the complete number minus the last digit..someone may have a book to look it up. I have a book that covers some of the years…but, I need the number and model and any other info like 12ga A5 auto or a pump action bps.

>>>>Added: 1954-55 Serial Numbering System changed. H=Standard Weight. L=Light Weight. H1-H83000
L1-L83000

Your gun as stated if a hump back A5 would have been been made in 1954-1955 and is a light weight model.

No other info is usually known unless you contact Browning to see what dealer it was sent to in 54-55. No other records would be kept as to where it might of went to or sold to back in 1954-1955 when you could mail order a gun with no name or background ck. Buying a gun back then was like buying nails……..there where no cks or names required by the BATF.

Here is the Manual
http://media.browning.com/pdf/om/auto5_light_om_s.pdf

http://www.browning.com/customerservice/qna/detail.asp?ID=197

Question:
I would like historical information about my Browning firearm. Where can I get this?

Answer:
Add a piece of history to your firearm! For $39.95 (Shipping included), our Browning Historian will research your firearm and type a historical letter.
Historical Letters include: Date of manufacture, invoice number, date of sale, to where the gun was shipped, and a description of the firearm.
All letters come on official Browning Historic Letterhead which is authentically stamped & signed by the Historian and are enclosed in a plastic cover.
For more information, please contact Browning Customer Service at 1-800-333-3288.
If your question still remains unanswered, please call our Consumer Department directly at: 800.333.3288 or 801.876.2711