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Using a Bi Metal Oscillating Blade to Cut Wood

Cut Wood With a Bi-Metal Oscillating Blade

A cordless Oscillating Multi-tool can be great for a number of different DIY jobs. Indeed, when you have the right oscillating multi-tool blade, it can be great for cutting wood.

If you need to cut through wood, it is important to use a blade that is designed to expel the sawdust as you cut. You can find a range of different wood cutting blades for an oscillating tool. Some can be better for plunge cutting, while others might be better for a flush cut. If you are cutting through wood that may have a nail or some other piece of metal in it, you want to look for a good bi-metal oscillating tool blade.

A Semi-Circular Blade Can Cut Metal

Depending on the job, oscillating tools can be good for cutting metal. The bi-metal oscillating tool blades can be good for cutting nails and screws, and are especially good for jobs that involve cutting both wood and metal.

If you are looking to make a straight cut into a piece of high quality metal, then you may want to go with semi-circular metal cutting blades. These oscillating multi-tool blades are typically made from steel, and offer good precision, while they’re also tough enough to cut through metal without dulling.

Cut Through Concrete with Oscillating Tool Accessories

Most people know that an oscillating multi tool is great for jobs like cutting wood and metal, but you may not know that it can also work for cutting materials like concrete and stone.

By adding a carbide grit oscillating tool blade, you can use your oscillating multi-tool to cut and shape concrete. You can also use your multitool for jobs like grout removal.

Cut Plastic Easily With the Same Wood Cutting Blade

Cutting plastics is another job that you can make short work of with your oscillating multi-tool. Most of your plastic cutting applications will not require a specialized blade.

Your standard wood cutting oscillating tool blades will work just fine for cutting most plastics. For the most precise cut, the majority of DIYers would likely recommend a bi-metal blade for making cuts in PVC and other plastics.

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