Paslode Trim Nailer

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Paslode Trim Nailer News:

Paslode Trim/Finish Nailers | Construction & Renovation Trim …

T250A-F16 16 Gauge Angled Finish Air Nailer. Lightweight, about a pound less than the others! You can count on its award winning design for precision and performance …

Original Source: http://www.paslode.com/products/Trim/Finish-Nailers/

paslode nailer | eBay – Electronics, Cars, Fashion, Collectibles …

Find great deals on eBay for paslode nailer and paslode framing nailer. Shop with confidence.

Original Source: http://www.ebay.com/sch/i.html?_nkw=paslode+nailer

Paslode T250A 16-Gauge Pneumatic Angled Finish Nailer no. 500910 …

Paslode 16-gauge Pneumatic Angled Trim Finish Nailer drives angled finish 1-1/4- to 2 1/2-Inch nails; Use for baseboard and shoe molding, cabinetry, chair rails …

Original Source: http://www.amazon.com/Paslode-16-Gauge-Pneumatic-Angled-500910/dp/B000MRSU58

Paslode 900400 Trimpulse Solid State Finish Nailer – Amazon.com

Great for all kinds of finish and trim work, this Trimpulse finish nailer from Paslode lets you avoid the hassle of compressor hoses and compressor noise.

Original Source: http://www.amazon.com/Paslode-900400-Trimpulse-Finish-Nailer/dp/B0000225I2

Paslode Trim/Finish Nailers | Construction & Renovation Trim …

T250A-F16 16 Gauge Angled Finish Air Nailer. Lightweight, about a pound less than the others! You can count on its award winning design for precision and performance …

Original Source: http://www.paslode.com/products/Trim/Finish-Nailers/


Paslode 900600 Cordless 16-gauge Angled Finish Nailer – How to & Real User Review

http://www.toolselect.com/product/detail/Paslode-900600 ToolSelect.com put the Paslode 900600 Cordless 16-gauge Angled Finish Nailer into the hands of Mark R…


marylandterpnnebraska asked power tools?

i am sistering joist in my basement. i was thinking of buying a paslode cordless nailer but wasnt sure if i needed a finisher or a trimmer. my joist are douglas fir and im sistering them with 2×8 treated joist. which cordless nailer is the best nailer to use for that application. i want to buy paslode because of their reputation and i also want cordless. please help. finisher or trimmer ? angled or straight ? and the last question is it powerfull enough to drive 16 gauge 2 1/4 inch nails through douglas fir ?

And got the following answer:

I don’t know if you have heard of a cordless impact drill driver, but I use one to do similar jobs as you have described. They can drive a 3 1/2 ” screw with no problem into pine joists. They are also hand for drywall too, and relatively inexpensive. I bought a craftsman one in a kit and it performed well. They sell for around a 100 bucks or so. For more power check out a Dewalt but they are also more pricey. Just depends on how much you plan on using it.

c_kayak_fun asked Can you recommend a framing nailer?

I’m remodeling a basement bath and rec room and will be framing some walls. Hammering the frame together is not only a tedious bother, it kills my right wrist (which still has 3 screws in it due to breaking it in a ice skating accident 5 years ago). There are also some other projects we have planned that this would be handy for. So I’ve started looking at pneumatic framing nailers — just want something as light as possible for home use. I like the $199 Ridgid from Home Depot for lightness and the $179 Hitachi at Lowes for the price and aluminum body but I have also heard that Paslodes are good as well.

Also would like a compressor with a bit more oomph than the standard 6 gallon 150 psi Porter Cable pancake type but want it to be quiet. I don’t need a commercial grade but don’t mind paying a little more for tools that are well designed, easy to use and reliable.

Any recommendations from you pro and hobby framers out there who own these tools?

And got the following answer:

Stanley (Bostich) offers some more-than-adequate consumer-grade compressors through Amazon.com. Some of them come with a set of nailers (mostly leaning towards brad and finish nails), but full framing nailers are also available. Stanley compressors are reasonably quiet and quite compact.

Yes, they need lubrication with each use but the oil is cheap and the process is not sloppy. I have linked a set below. I also keep one that combo, and have used it extensively recovering from flood damage at our summer house. After several thousand fasteners of various types, the system still behaves and looks as new. Further, finding fasteners is easy as they all use generic types.

My wife is not afraid to use the smaller nailers – they are light enough that she can handle them and the fact that they require positive trigger action makes them quite safe. She did several hundred feet of various trims in a short day without a hitch (pre-cut) once she got the hang of it.

So, if you are not going to be using the system every single day 8 hours a day to make a living, the Bostich units are more than adequate at a reasonable cost. And it should last you for years.

emale2 asked Have you ever used the airless framing or finish nailing guns and if so how did you like them?

thinking about buying one the pros’s and cons,would you recommend one yes or no ,why or why not.any answer welcome thank you for your answers.

And got the following answer:

I have 3 Paslode guns(battery power with butane cartridge). The angled finish and brad finish guns are great and I wouldn’t go back to a compressor and hose for anything. I highly recommend them.

The Paslode framer is nice for small projects, but is a bit particular when toe-nailing. Can’t rapid-fire with it either. I use my Hitachi for larger framing projects. I would say ask at a home center to play with this one before purchasing.

You do have to buy Paslodes nails for framer and angled trim. Brad nailer will take Porter-cable nails. Cartridges last quite a while. Batteries take a couple hours to charge. I looked at DeWalt’s guns and they were heavier than these. I’m happy with all of them. Hope that helps.

Scott asked Does anyone own a cordless trim nailer and what do you think about it?

And got the following answer:

I also use a paslode angle finish nailer. I`m happy when it works! Seems I`ve become a slave to maintenance on this little devil. Also every time I turn around I have to get a new butane cylinder, which cost twice as much as the previous models. Still wondering why they`re not still making it. Guess if you make something good enough, you only sell a customer one.

mike8213 asked What kind of nailgun do I need?

My wife always has trouble buying me gifts because there are not many things I want. I am a practical person, and enjoy practical gifts. Being as much, I have started a list of things I would enjoy having, most of which are to start filling up my tool shed. I want to put a nailer on the list, but I am unsure as to which kind I need. I do eventually plan on putting up a 6 foot wood fence. There is currently a need for a doghouse and corn-hole boards. I would also like to do shelving. I’m sure most of my plans will be gluing and nailing mostly 3/4 inch plywood, so I am wondering what I need. Is it required that I connect the 2×4 frame with screws or can I use a nailgun. I would really like to have it battery powered because I don’t have, nor do I currently need a air compressor. Thank you!

Also, what are the specific jobs for these nailers. Whats the difference between a brad nailer, a finish nailer, and framing nailer. Take me through building a dog house I guess, which parts would you use on which stage and why would you?

And got the following answer:

you should look into Paslode Nailer’s. they run on their own Rechargeable battery system and a small aerosol fuel cell. the stick nail framer, which uses a straight clip of framing nails of different lengths, would be perfect for both your fence and doghouse. you can get galvanized nails that wont rust and do most any project that will be outside and getting wet. As for the indoor shelves and any smaller project the paslode trim nailer is commonly used tool up here in the northeast. very reliable, i own two myself. they have a couple other style guns but those i don’t know much about those, sorry. Good luck with your projects, i hope this helps!

obiwandog asked Air Nailers and Tools – What is Right for Me?

Hi. I want to buy the right tools for the job. I have a bad habit of buying cheap and regretting it or buying part and then having to go back to the store 12 times. I could really use some help and recommendations on the features I needs in these tools.

I want to purchase an air compressor and some nailers. I ruled out the cordless due to cost and some future automotive ideas that will require a compressor (but I digress). The jobs I have in mind include:
Building wine racks
Re-attaching millwork – removed to run wires behind it, etc.
Adding trim or nailing weather strips to door frames

Basically, I need it for handyman and minor carpentry projects not major construction. I want decent speed, but mainly the ability to do things right – nice clean work as opposed to hammer divets, screw heads to be covered, etc.

Can you help by telling me what features I should look for and recommend a minimum set of requirements? Brands to avoid would also be helpful.

Thanks in advance

And got the following answer:

Hello Obiwando,
I am a contractor, and over the years have purchased many tools.

If you need to purchase a compressor, then go for one that has a high PSI , about 150 should be good, and also one that has a control, to allow for adjustments. the small pancake type of compressors are fine for running trim guns and nailers, but if you plan on having enough power later for auto work, they generally will not be good enough.

Generally Speaking most trim and nail guns will work fine between 80 to 100 psi. I try to run a compressor as little as often. the small ones, run the guns fine, but they will kick on more often due to the smaller tank. I do not like having to wait for pressure to build up, to use the guns, if I am using them a lot, so the larger compressor takes care of that for me.

I like the compressors from Sears they have ones on wheels, made by craftsman, and are excellent value.
As regards to trim and nail guns, the bostich range is hard to beat, they are light, have a depth control , and do not mar the work.
You should purchase a trim gun that has a 33 degree angle on the nail holder , this allows you to get right in the corners, and also allows for toe nailing wood. It’s a very handy feature. These guns are known as angled trim guns.You will also need to ensure you purchase the right type of nails for these guns, I.E. angled and not straight finish type nails.

As regards to a hose, they now sell slim line hoses, that are very soft and flexible, these hoses are more expensive than regular, but they work great.

I trust this information shall be of benefit to you, and good luck with your projects.

Although I personally use the paslode cordless range these days, I was using the compressor and bostich range for years without any problems. If a nail does get jambed, they are easy to remove with the quick release catch on top of the gun. I have tried porter cable guns, but they are heavy, and when you are using them all the time, they can tire you sooner.

Paul M

emale2 asked Have you ever used the airless framing or finish nailing guns and if so how did you like them?

thinking about buying one the pros’s and cons,would you recommend one yes or no ,why or why not.any answer welcome thank you for your answers.

And got the following answer:

I have 3 Paslode guns(battery power with butane cartridge). The angled finish and brad finish guns are great and I wouldn’t go back to a compressor and hose for anything. I highly recommend them.

The Paslode framer is nice for small projects, but is a bit particular when toe-nailing. Can’t rapid-fire with it either. I use my Hitachi for larger framing projects. I would say ask at a home center to play with this one before purchasing.

You do have to buy Paslodes nails for framer and angled trim. Brad nailer will take Porter-cable nails. Cartridges last quite a while. Batteries take a couple hours to charge. I looked at DeWalt’s guns and they were heavier than these. I’m happy with all of them. Hope that helps.

marylandterpnnebraska asked power tools?

i am sistering joist in my basement. i was thinking of buying a paslode cordless nailer but wasnt sure if i needed a finisher or a trimmer. my joist are douglas fir and im sistering them with 2×8 treated joist. which cordless nailer is the best nailer to use for that application. i want to buy paslode because of their reputation and i also want cordless. please help. finisher or trimmer ? angled or straight ? and the last question is it powerfull enough to drive 16 gauge 2 1/4 inch nails through douglas fir ?

And got the following answer:

I don’t know if you have heard of a cordless impact drill driver, but I use one to do similar jobs as you have described. They can drive a 3 1/2 ” screw with no problem into pine joists. They are also hand for drywall too, and relatively inexpensive. I bought a craftsman one in a kit and it performed well. They sell for around a 100 bucks or so. For more power check out a Dewalt but they are also more pricey. Just depends on how much you plan on using it.

marylandterpnnebraska asked power tools?

i am sistering joist in my basement. i was thinking of buying a paslode cordless nailer but wasnt sure if i needed a finisher or a trimmer. my joist are douglas fir and im sistering them with 2×8 treated joist. which cordless nailer is the best nailer to use for that application. i want to buy paslode because of their reputation and i also want cordless. please help. finisher or trimmer ? angled or straight ? and the last question is it powerfull enough to drive 16 gauge 2 1/4 inch nails through douglas fir ?

And got the following answer:

I don’t know if you have heard of a cordless impact drill driver, but I use one to do similar jobs as you have described. They can drive a 3 1/2 ” screw with no problem into pine joists. They are also hand for drywall too, and relatively inexpensive. I bought a craftsman one in a kit and it performed well. They sell for around a 100 bucks or so. For more power check out a Dewalt but they are also more pricey. Just depends on how much you plan on using it.