model g0771 10" hybrid table saw

model g0771 10" hybrid table saw
MODEL G0771
10" HYBRID TABLE SAW
OWNER'S MANUAL
(For models manufactured since 8/15)
3092372
COPYRIGHT © OCTOBER, 2014 BY GRIZZLY INDUSTRIAL, INC. REVISED AUGUST, 2015 (MN)
WARNING: NO PORTION OF THIS MANUAL MAY BE REPRODUCED IN ANY SHAPE
OR FORM WITHOUT THE WRITTEN APPROVAL OF GRIZZLY INDUSTRIAL, INC.
#WK16774 PRINTED IN CHINA
V2.08.15
This manual provides critical safety instructions on the proper setup,
operation, maintenance, and service of this machine/tool. Save this
document, refer to it often, and use it to instruct other operators.
Failure to read, understand and follow the instructions in this manual
may result in fire or serious personal injury—including amputation,
electrocution, or death.
The owner of this machine/tool is solely responsible for its safe use.
This responsibility includes but is not limited to proper installation in
a safe environment, personnel training and usage authorization,
proper inspection and maintenance, manual availability and comprehension, application of safety devices, cutting/sanding/grinding tool
integrity, and the usage of personal protective equipment.
The manufacturer will not be held liable for injury or property damage
from negligence, improper training, machine modifications or misuse.
Some dust created by power sanding, sawing, grinding, drilling, and
other construction activities contains chemicals known to the State
of California to cause cancer, birth defects or other reproductive
harm. Some examples of these chemicals are:
•
•
•
Lead from lead-based paints.
Crystalline silica from bricks, cement and other masonry products.
Arsenic and chromium from chemically-treated lumber.
Your risk from these exposures varies, depending on how often you
do this type of work. To reduce your exposure to these chemicals:
Work in a well ventilated area, and work with approved safety equipment, such as those dust masks that are specially designed to filter
out microscopic particles.
Table of Contents
INTRODUCTION................................................ 2
Machine Description....................................... 2
Contact Info.................................................... 2
Manual Accuracy............................................ 2
Identification.................................................... 3
Controls & Components.................................. 4
Glossary of Terms.......................................... 5
Machine Data Sheet....................................... 6
SECTION 5: SHOP MADE SAFETY
ACCESSORIES............................................... 45
Featherboards............................................... 45
Push Sticks................................................... 48
Push Blocks.................................................. 49
Narrow-Rip Auxiliary Fence & Push Block... 50
Outfeed & Support Tables............................ 52
Crosscut Sled............................................... 52
SECTION 1: SAFETY........................................ 8
Safety Instructions for Machinery................... 8
Additional Safety for Table Saws.................. 10
Preventing Kickback..................................... 11
Protecting Yourself From Kickback.............. 11
SECTION 6: ACCESSORIES.......................... 53
SECTION 2: POWER SUPPLY....................... 12
Converting Voltage to 240V.......................... 14
SECTION 3: SETUP........................................ 15
Needed for Setup.......................................... 15
Unpacking..................................................... 15
Inventory....................................................... 16
Cleanup......................................................... 17
Site Considerations....................................... 18
Assembly...................................................... 19
Dust Collection.............................................. 24
Test Run....................................................... 24
Recommended Adjustments......................... 25
SECTION 4: OPERATIONS............................ 26
Operation Overview...................................... 26
Workpiece Inspection................................... 27
Non-Through & Through Cuts...................... 27
Blade Requirements..................................... 28
Blade Selection............................................. 28
Blade Installation.......................................... 29
Blade Guard Assembly................................. 30
Riving Knife................................................... 33
Ripping.......................................................... 34
Crosscutting.................................................. 35
Miter Cuts..................................................... 36
Blade Tilt/Bevel Cuts.................................... 36
Dado Cutting................................................. 36
Rabbet Cutting.............................................. 39
Resawing...................................................... 41
SECTION 7: MAINTENANCE.......................... 55
Schedule....................................................... 55
Cleaning & Protecting................................... 55
Lubrication.................................................... 56
SECTION 8: SERVICE.................................... 57
Troubleshooting............................................ 57
Blade Tilt Calibration..................................... 59
Miter Slot to Blade Parallelism...................... 61
Spreader or Riving Knife Alignment............. 63
Calibrating Fence to Blade........................... 65
Fence Scale Calibration................................ 66
Table/Dado Insert Adjustment...................... 66
Miter Gauge Adjustments............................. 67
Belt Tension & Replacement........................ 68
SECTION 9: WIRING....................................... 69
Wiring Safety Instructions............................. 69
Wiring Diagram............................................. 70
Electrical Components.................................. 71
SECTION 10: PARTS...................................... 72
Main.............................................................. 72
Cabinet.......................................................... 74
Fence & Rails............................................... 75
Blade Guard.................................................. 76
Miter Gauge.................................................. 77
Labels & Cosmetics...................................... 78
WARRANTY & RETURNS.............................. 81
INTRODUCTION
Machine Description
Manual Accuracy
This hybrid table saw features a powerful 2 HP
motor, steel cabinet-type stand with a 4" dust port,
cast iron trunnions, and a precision-ground cast
iron table with extension wings.
We are proud to provide a high-quality owner’s
manual with your new machine!
Includes an easy-glide fence, miter gauge, quickrelease spreader/blade guard assembly, and a
10" x 40T saw blade.
Contact Info
We stand behind our machines! If you have questions or need help, contact us with the information
below. Before contacting, make sure you get the
serial number and manufacture date from the
machine ID label. This will help us help you faster.
Grizzly Technical Support
1815 W. Battlefield
Springfield, MO 65807
Phone: (570) 546-9663
Email: techsupport@grizzly.com
We made every effort to be exact with the instructions, specifications, drawings, and photographs
in this manual. Sometimes we make mistakes, but
our policy of continuous improvement also means
that sometimes the machine you receive is
slightly different than shown in the manual.
If you find this to be the case, and the difference
between the manual and machine leaves you
confused or unsure about something, check our
website for an updated version. We post current
manuals and manual updates for free on our website at www.grizzly.com.
Alternatively, you can call our Technical Support
for help. Before calling, make sure you write down
the Manufacture Date and Serial Number from
the machine ID label (see below). This information
is required for us to provide proper tech support,
and it helps us determine if updated documentation is available for your machine.
We want your feedback on this manual. What did
you like about it? Where could it be improved?
Please take a few minutes to give us feedback.
Grizzly Documentation Manager
P.O. Box 2069
Bellingham, WA 98227-2069
Email: manuals@grizzly.com
-2-
Manufacture Date
Serial Number
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
Identification
Become familiar with the names and locations of the controls and features shown below to better understand
the instructions in this manual.
Miter
Gauge
Left
Extension
Wing
Blade
Guard
ON/OFF
Switch
Fence
Right
Extension
Wing
Scale
Rear
Fence
Rail
Blade
Tilt
Lock
Front
Fence
Rail
Blade
Height Lock
Blade Tilt
Handwheel
Blade Height
Handwheel
Blade Tilt
Scale
Fence
Lock
Handle
4" Dust
Port
Figure 1. Model G0771 identification of main controls and components.
For Your Own Safety Read Instruction
Manual Before Operating Saw
a) Wear eye protection.
b)Use saw-blade guard and spreader for
every operation for which it can be used,
including all through sawing.
c) Keep hands out of the line of saw blade.
d)Use a push-stick when required.
e)Pay particular attention to instructions
on reducing risk of kickback.
f) Do not perform any operation freehand.
g)Never reach around or over saw blade.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
-3-
Controls &
Components
To reduce your risk of
serious injury, read this
entire manual BEFORE
using machine.
B. Blade Height Handwheel: Adjusts blade
height from 0"–31⁄4".
C. Blade Tilt Handwheel: Adjusts angle of
blade tilt from 90°–45°.
D. Handwheel Locks: Lock blade height
and angle when tightened (one on each
handwheel).
D
Refer to Figures 2–4 and the following descriptions to become familiar with the basic controls of
this machine.
A. ON/OFF Switch: Starts and stops the motor.
The switch can be disabled for safety by
removing the key.
Note: Paddle cover must be lifted to access
ON switch.
B
C
Figure 3. Blade adjustment handwheels and
locks.
E. Fence Lock: Locks fence when pushed
down, unlocks fence when pulled up.
A
E
Figure 2. ON/OFF switch.
Figure 4. Fence lock handle.
-4-
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
Glossary of Terms
The following is a list of common definitions, terms and phrases used throughout this manual as they relate
to this table saw and woodworking in general. Become familiar with these terms for assembling, adjusting
or operating this machine. Your safety is VERY important to us at Grizzly!
Arbor: Rotating metal shaft to which saw blade
is mounted that extends from the drive mechanism.
Bevel Edge Cut: Tilting the arbor and saw blade
to an angle between 0° and 45° to cut a beveled edge onto a workpiece.
Blade Guard: Metal or plastic safety device that
mounts over the saw blade. Its function is to
prevent the operator from coming into contact
with the saw blade.
Crosscut: Cutting operation in which the fence is
used to cut across the grain, or the miter gauge
is used to cut across the shortest width of the
workpiece.
Dado Blade: Blade or set of blades that are used
to cut wide grooves and rabbets.
Dado Cut: "Non-through" cutting operation that
uses a dado blade to cut a flat-bottomed
groove into the face of the workpiece.
Featherboard: Safety device used to keep the
workpiece against the rip fence and table surface.
Kerf: The resulting cut or gap in the workpiece
after the saw blade passes through during a
cutting operation.
Kickback: An event in which the workpiece is
propelled back towards the operator at a high
rate of speed.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
Parallel: Being an equal distance apart at every
point along two given lines or planes. I.e. the
rip fence face is parallel to the face of the saw
blade.
Non-Through Cut: A cut in which the blade does
not cut through the top of the workpiece. Refer
to Page 27 for more details.
Perpendicular: Lines or planes that intersect and
form right angles. I.e. the blade is perpendicular
to the table surface.
Push Stick: Safety device used to push the
workpiece through a cutting operation. Used
most often when rip cutting thin workpieces.
Rabbet: Cutting operation that creates an
L-shaped channel along the edge of the
workpiece.
Riving Knife: Metal plate located behind the
blade. It maintains the kerf opening in the wood
when performing a cutting operation. Refer to
Page 33 for more details.
Straightedge: A tool used to check the flatness,
parallelism, or consistency of a surface(s).
Through Cut: A sawing operation in which the
workpiece is completely sawn through.
Rip Cut: Cutting operation in which the rip fence
is used to cut with the grain, or across the widest width of the workpiece.
-5-
Machine Data Sheet
MACHINE DATA
SHEET
Customer Service #: (570) 546-9663 · To Order Call: (800) 523-4777 · Fax #: (800) 438-5901
MODEL G0771 10" HYBRID TABLE SAW
Product Dimensions:
Weight.............................................................................................................................................................. 286 lbs.
Width (side-to-side) x Depth (front-to-back) x Height........................................................ 57-1/4 x 37-1/2 x 35-3/8 in.
Footprint (Length x Width)..................................................................................................................... 21 x 19-1/2 in.
Shipping Dimensions:
Carton #1
Type.................................................................................................................. Cardboard Box on Wood Skids
Content................................................................................................................................................. Machine
Weight.................................................................................................................................................... 330 lbs.
Length x Width x Height............................................................................................................. 30 x 26 x 44 in.
Carton #2
Type........................................................................................................................................... Cardboard Box
Content..................................................................................................................................................... Fence
Weight...................................................................................................................................................... 18 lbs.
Length x Width x Height............................................................................................ 38-1/2 x 10-1/2 x 5-1/2 in.
Electrical:
Power Requirement............................................................................................. 120V or 240V, Single-Phase, 60 Hz
Prewired Voltage.................................................................................................................................................. 120V
Full-Load Current Rating.................................................................................................... 15A at 120V, 7.5A at 240V
Minimum Circuit Size.......................................................................................................... 20A at 120V, 15A at 240V
Connection Type................................................................................................................................... Cord and Plug
Power Cord Included.............................................................................................................................................. Yes
Power Cord Length................................................................................................................................................. 6 ft.
Power Cord Gauge......................................................................................................................................... 14 AWG
Plug Included.......................................................................................................................................................... Yes
Included Plug Type................................................................................................................................. 5-15 for 120V
Switch Type.................................................................................................... Toggle ON/OFF Switch with Stop Plate
Motors:
Main
Type................................................................................................................. TEFC Capacitor-Start Induction
Horsepower................................................................................................................................................ 2 HP
Phase............................................................................................................................................ Single-Phase
Amps.................................................................................................................................................... 15A/7.5A
Speed................................................................................................................................................ 3450 RPM
Power Transfer .................................................................................................................................. Belt Drive
Bearings........................................................................................................ Sealed & Permanently Lubricated
Model G0771
-6-
The information contained herein is deemed accurate as of 6/29/2016 and represents our most recent product specifications.
Due to our ongoing improvement efforts, this information may not accurately describe items previously purchased.
PAGE 1 OF 3
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
Main Specifications:
Main Information
Table Saw Type....................................................................................................................................... Hybrid
Maximum Blade Diameter......................................................................................................................... 10 in.
Arbor Size................................................................................................................................................. 5/8 in.
Arbor Speed...................................................................................................................................... 3450 RPM
Maximum Width of Dado...................................................................................................................... 13/16 in.
Blade Tilt Direction....................................................................................................................................... Left
Max Blade Tilt......................................................................................................................................... 45 deg.
Maximum Depth of Cut At 90 Degrees.................................................................................................. 3-1/4 in.
Maximum Depth of Cut At 45 Degrees.................................................................................................. 2-1/4 in.
Max Rip Right of Blade w/Included Fence & Rails.................................................................................... 30 in.
Max Rip Left of Blade w/Included Fence & Rails....................................................................................... 15 in.
Additional Blade Information
Included Blade Information.................................................................................................................. 10" x 40T
Riving Knife/Spreader Thickness.......................................................................................................... 0.090 in.
Required Blade Body Thickness.............................................................................................. 0.060 – 0.086 in.
Required Blade Kerf Thickness............................................................................................... 0.094 – 0.126 in.
Rim Speed at Max Blade Diameter.................................................................................................... 9025 FPM
Table Information
Floor to Table Height........................................................................................................................... 35-3/8 in.
Table Size with Extension Wings Width.............................................................................................. 40-1/2 in.
Table Size with Extension Wings Depth.................................................................................................... 27 in.
Distance Front of Table to Center of Blade......................................................................................... 15-1/2 in.
Distance Front of Table to Blade At Maximum Cut............................................................................. 11-1/2 in.
Main Table Size Thickness.................................................................................................................... 1-5/8 in.
Fence Information
Fence Type.............................................................................................. Camlock T-Shape w/Aluminum Face
Fence Size Length............................................................................................................................... 29-3/4 in.
Fence Size Width......................................................................................................................................... 2 in.
Fence Size Height................................................................................................................................. 2-3/4 in.
Fence Rail Type.................................................................................................................. Extruded Aluminum
Fence Rail Length............................................................................................................................... 56-3/4 in.
Fence Rail Width................................................................................................................................... 2-3/4 in.
Fence Rail Height.................................................................................................................................. 2-1/4 in.
Miter Gauge Information
Miter Gauge Slot Type.............................................................................................................................. T-Slot
Miter Gauge Slot Size Width..................................................................................................................... 3/4 in.
Miter Gauge Slot Size Height................................................................................................................... 3/8 in.
Construction
Table.................................................................................................................................................... Cast Iron
Wings................................................................................................................................................... Cast Iron
Cabinet................................................................................................................................... Pre-Formed Steel
Trunnions............................................................................................................................................. Cast Iron
Fence Assembly................................................................................................................................. Aluminum
Rails.................................................................................................................................................... Aluminum
Miter Guage Construction................................................................................................................... Aluminum
Guard............................................................................................................................... Aluminum and Plastic
Body/Cabinet Paint Type/Finish................................................................................................ Powder Coated
Arbor Bearings.......................................................................................... Sealed and Permanently Lubricated
Other Related Information
Number of Dust Ports....................................................................................................................................... 1
Dust Port Size.............................................................................................................................................. 4 in.
Compatible Mobile Base........................................................................................................................ D2057A
Model G0771
The information contained herein is deemed accurate as of 6/29/2016 and represents our most recent product specifications.
Due to our ongoing improvement efforts, this information may not accurately describe items previously purchased.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
PAGE 2 OF 3
-7-
SECTION 1: SAFETY
For Your Own Safety, Read Instruction
Manual Before Operating This Machine
The purpose of safety symbols is to attract your attention to possible hazardous conditions.
This manual uses a series of symbols and signal words intended to convey the level of importance of the safety messages. The progression of symbols is described below. Remember that
safety messages by themselves do not eliminate danger and are not a substitute for proper
accident prevention measures. Always use common sense and good judgment.
Indicates an imminently hazardous situation which, if not avoided,
WILL result in death or serious injury.
Indicates a potentially hazardous situation which, if not avoided,
COULD result in death or serious injury.
Indicates a potentially hazardous situation which, if not avoided,
MAY result in minor or moderate injury. It may also be used to alert
against unsafe practices.
NOTICE
This symbol is used to alert the user to useful information about
proper operation of the machine.
Safety Instructions for Machinery
OWNER’S MANUAL. Read and understand this
owner’s manual BEFORE using machine.
TRAINED OPERATORS ONLY. Untrained operators have a higher risk of being hurt or killed.
Only allow trained/supervised people to use this
machine. When machine is not being used, disconnect power, remove switch keys, or lock-out
machine to prevent unauthorized use—especially
around children. Make workshop kid proof!
DANGEROUS ENVIRONMENTS. Do not use
machinery in areas that are wet, cluttered, or have
poor lighting. Operating machinery in these areas
greatly increases the risk of accidents and injury.
MENTAL ALERTNESS REQUIRED. Full mental
alertness is required for safe operation of machinery. Never operate under the influence of drugs or
alcohol, when tired, or when distracted.
-8-
ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT INJURY RISKS. You
can be shocked, burned, or killed by touching live
electrical components or improperly grounded
machinery. To reduce this risk, only allow qualified
service personnel to do electrical installation or
repair work, and always disconnect power before
accessing or exposing electrical equipment.
DISCONNECT POWER FIRST. Always disconnect machine from power supply BEFORE making
adjustments, changing tooling, or servicing machine.
This prevents an injury risk from unintended startup
or contact with live electrical components.
EYE PROTECTION. Always wear ANSI-approved
safety glasses or a face shield when operating or
observing machinery to reduce the risk of eye
injury or blindness from flying particles. Everyday
eyeglasses are NOT approved safety glasses.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
WEARING PROPER APPAREL. Do not wear
clothing, apparel or jewelry that can become
entangled in moving parts. Always tie back or
cover long hair. Wear non-slip footwear to reduce
risk of slipping and losing control or accidentally
contacting cutting tool or moving parts.
HAZARDOUS DUST. Dust created by machinery
operations may cause cancer, birth defects, or
long-term respiratory damage. Be aware of dust
hazards associated with each workpiece material. Always wear a NIOSH-approved respirator to
reduce your risk.
HEARING PROTECTION. Always wear hearing protection when operating or observing loud
machinery. Extended exposure to this noise
without hearing protection can cause permanent
hearing loss.
REMOVE ADJUSTING TOOLS. Tools left on
machinery can become dangerous projectiles
upon startup. Never leave chuck keys, wrenches,
or any other tools on machine. Always verify
removal before starting!
USE CORRECT TOOL FOR THE JOB. Only use
this tool for its intended purpose—do not force
it or an attachment to do a job for which it was
not designed. Never make unapproved modifications—modifying tool or using it differently than
intended may result in malfunction or mechanical
failure that can lead to personal injury or death!
AWKWARD POSITIONS. Keep proper footing
and balance at all times when operating machine.
Do not overreach! Avoid awkward hand positions
that make workpiece control difficult or increase
the risk of accidental injury.
CHILDREN & BYSTANDERS. Keep children and
bystanders at a safe distance from the work area.
Stop using machine if they become a distraction.
GUARDS & COVERS. Guards and covers reduce
accidental contact with moving parts or flying
debris. Make sure they are properly installed,
undamaged, and working correctly BEFORE
operating machine.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
FORCING MACHINERY. Do not force machine.
It will do the job safer and better at the rate for
which it was designed.
NEVER STAND ON MACHINE. Serious injury
may occur if machine is tipped or if the cutting
tool is unintentionally contacted.
STABLE MACHINE. Unexpected movement during operation greatly increases risk of injury or
loss of control. Before starting, verify machine is
stable and mobile base (if used) is locked.
USE RECOMMENDED ACCESSORIES. Consult
this owner’s manual or the manufacturer for recommended accessories. Using improper accessories will increase the risk of serious injury.
UNATTENDED OPERATION. To reduce the
risk of accidental injury, turn machine OFF and
ensure all moving parts completely stop before
walking away. Never leave machine running
while unattended.
MAINTAIN WITH CARE. Follow all maintenance
instructions and lubrication schedules to keep
machine in good working condition. A machine
that is improperly maintained could malfunction,
leading to serious personal injury or death.
DAMAGED PARTS. Regularly inspect machine
for damaged, loose, or mis-adjusted parts—or
any condition that could affect safe operation.
Immediately repair/replace BEFORE operating
machine. For your own safety, DO NOT operate
machine with damaged parts!
MAINTAIN POWER CORDS. When disconnecting cord-connected machines from power, grab
and pull the plug—NOT the cord. Pulling the cord
may damage the wires inside. Do not handle
cord/plug with wet hands. Avoid cord damage by
keeping it away from heated surfaces, high traffic
areas, harsh chemicals, and wet/damp locations.
EXPERIENCING DIFFICULTIES. If at any time
you experience difficulties performing the intended operation, stop using the machine! Contact our
Technical Support at (570) 546-9663.
-9-
Additional Safety for Table Saws
Serious cuts, amputation, or death can occur from contact with rotating saw blade during
operation. Workpieces, broken blades, or flying particles thrown by blade can blind or strike
operators or bystanders with deadly force. To reduce the risk of these hazards, operator and
bystanders MUST completely heed the hazards and warnings below.
HAND & BODY POSITIONING. Keep hands
away from saw blade and out of blade path during operation, so they cannot accidentally slip
into blade. Only operate at front of machine and
always stand to side of blade path. Never reach
behind or over blade.
BLADE GUARD. The blade guard protects operator from rotating saw blade. Make sure blade
guard is installed, adjusted correctly, and used
for all possible “through cuts.” Promptly repair or
replace if damaged. Re-install immediately after
operations that require its removal.
RIVING KNIFE. Use riving knife for all “nonthrough cuts.” Make sure it is aligned and positioned correctly. Promptly repair or replace it if
damaged.
KICKBACK. Kickback occurs when saw blade
ejects workpiece back toward operator. Know
how to reduce risk of kickback, and learn how to
protect yourself if it does occur.
FEEDING WORKPIECE. Feeding workpiece
incorrectly increases risk of kickback. Always
allow blade to reach full speed before cutting,
feed workpiece from front of saw, making sure
workpiece is flat against table and a fence, miter
gauge, or other guide is used to feed workpiece
in a straight line. Feed cuts through to completion.
Never start saw with workpiece touching blade
or pull workpiece from behind blade. Never back
workpiece out of cut, move it sideways, or perform
a “freehand” operation. Never plunge cut.
PUSH STICKS/PUSH BLOCKS. To reduce risk
of accidental blade contact, use push sticks/
push blocks whenever possible. In event of an
accident, these will often take damage that would
have occurred to hands/fingers.
-10-
FENCE. To reduce risk of kickback, make sure
fence remains properly adjusted and parallel with
blade. Always lock fence before using.
CUT-OFF PIECES. To avoid risk of injury due to
blade contact, turn saw OFF and allow blade to
completely stop before removing cut-off pieces
near blade or trapped between blade and table
insert. Never use your hands to move cut-off
pieces away from blade while saw is running.
BLADE ADJUSTMENTS. Adjusting blade height
or tilt during operation increases risk of crashing blade and sending metal fragments flying
with deadly force at operator or bystanders. Only
adjust blade height and tilt when blade is completely stopped and saw is OFF.
CHANGING BLADES. Accidental startup while
changing saw blade can result in serious injury.
To reduce risk of accidental blade contact, always
disconnect power before changing blades.
DAMAGED SAW BLADES. Damaged saw blade
teeth can become deadly projectiles. Never use
blades that have been dropped or damaged.
DADO AND RABBET OPERATIONS. Dado and
rabbeting operations require special attention
since they must be performed with blade guard
removed, which increases risk of blade contact.
DO NOT attempt dado or rabbeting operations
without first reading these sections in this manual.
CUTTING CORRECT MATERIAL. Cutting metal,
glass, stone, tile, etc., increases risk of operator
injury due to kickback or flying particles. Only cut
natural and man-made wood products, laminatecovered wood products, and some plastics. Never
cut materials not intended for this saw.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
Preventing Kickback
•
Below are ways to avoid the most common
causes of kickback:
•
Only cut workpieces with at least one smooth
and straight edge. DO NOT cut warped,
cupped or twisted wood.
•
Keep the blade guard installed and working
correctly for all through cuts.
•
Never attempt freehand cuts. If the workpiece
is not fed parallel with the blade, kickback will
likely occur. Always use the rip fence or miter
gauge to support the workpiece.
•
Make sure the spreader or riving knife is
aligned with the blade. A misaligned spreader
or riving knife can cause the workpiece to
catch or bind, increasing the chance of kickback.
•
Take the time to check and adjust the rip
fence parallel with the blade; otherwise, the
chances of kickback are extreme.
•
The spreader or riving knife maintains the
kerf in the workpiece, reducing the chance of
kickback. Always use the riving knife for all
non-through operations, unless a dado blade
is installed. Always use the spreader with the
blade guard for all through cuts.
•
•
•
Feed cuts through to completion. Anytime
you stop feeding a workpiece in the middle
of a cut, the chance of kickback is greatly
increased.
Keep the blade guard installed and in good
working order. Only remove it when performing non-through cuts and immediately
re-install the blade guard when finished.
Remember, always use the riving knife for all
non-through operations, unless a dado blade
is installed.
Make multiple, shallow passes when performing a non-through cut. Making a deep
non-through cut will greatly increase the
chance of kickback.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
Never move the workpiece backwards or try
to back it out of a cut while the blade is moving. If you cannot complete a cut for some
reason, stop the saw motor and allow the
blade to completely stop before backing the
workpiece out. Promptly fix the condition that
prevented you from completing the cut before
starting the saw again.
Protecting Yourself
From Kickback
Even if you know how to prevent kickback, it
may still happen. Here are some ways to protect yourself if kickback DOES occur:
•
Stand to the side of the blade during every cut.
If kickback does occur, the thrown workpiece
usually travels directly in front of the blade.
•
Wear safety glasses or a face shield. In the
event of kickback, your eyes and face are the
most vulnerable parts of your body.
•
Never, for any reason, place your hand
behind the blade. Should kickback occur,
your hand will be pulled into the blade, which
could cause amputation.
•
Use a push stick to keep your hands farther
away from the moving blade. If kickback
occurs, the push stick will most likely take the
damage your hand would have received.
•
Use featherboards or anti-kickback devices
to assist with feeding and prevent or slow
down kickback.
Statistics show that most common accidents among table saw users can be linked
to kickback. Kickback is typically defined as
the high-speed expulsion of stock from the
table saw toward its operator. In addition to
the danger of the operator or others in the
area being struck by the flying stock, it is
often the case that the operator’s hands are
pulled into the blade during kickback.
-11-
SECTION 2: POWER SUPPLY
Availability
Circuit Information
Before installing the machine, consider the availability and proximity of the required power supply
circuit. If an existing circuit does not meet the
requirements for this machine, a new circuit must
be installed. To minimize the risk of electrocution,
fire, or equipment damage, installation work and
electrical wiring must be done by an electrician or
qualified service personnel in accordance with all
applicable codes and standards.
A power supply circuit includes all electrical
equipment between the breaker box or fuse panel
in the building and the machine. The power supply circuit used for this machine must be sized to
safely handle the full-load current drawn from the
machine for an extended period of time. (If this
machine is connected to a circuit protected by
fuses, use a time delay fuse marked D.)
Electrocution, fire, or
equipment damage may
occur if machine is not
correctly grounded and
connected to the power
supply.
Full-Load Current Rating
The full-load current rating is the amperage a
machine draws at 100% of the rated output power.
On machines with multiple motors, this is the
amperage drawn by the largest motor or sum of all
motors and electrical devices that might operate
at one time during normal operations.
Full-Load Current Rating at 120V...... 15 Amps
Full-Load Current Rating at 240V..... 7.5 Amps
The full-load current is not the maximum amount
of amps that the machine will draw. If the machine
is overloaded, it will draw additional amps beyond
the full-load rating.
If the machine is overloaded for a sufficient length
of time, damage, overheating, or fire may result—
especially if connected to an undersized circuit.
To reduce the risk of these hazards, avoid overloading the machine during operation and make
sure it is connected to a power supply circuit that
meets the specified circuit requirements.
-12-
For your own safety and protection of
property, consult an electrician if you are
unsure about wiring practices or electrical
codes in your area.
Note: Circuit requirements in this manual apply to
a dedicated circuit—where only one machine will
be running on the circuit at a time. If machine will
be connected to a shared circuit where multiple
machines may be running at the same time, consult an electrician or qualified service personnel to
ensure circuit is properly sized for safe operation.
Circuit Requirements for 120V
This machine is prewired to operate on a power
supply circuit that has a verified ground and meets
the following requirements:
Nominal Voltage......................................... 120V
Cycle...........................................................60 Hz
Phase............................................ Single-Phase
Power Supply Circuit.......................... 20 Amps
Plug/Receptacle.............................. NEMA 5-15
Circuit Requirements for 240V
This machine can be converted to operate on a
power supply circuit that has a verified ground
and meets the requirements listed below. (Refer
to Voltage Conversion instructions for details.)
Nominal Voltage.........................................240V
Cycle...........................................................60 Hz
Phase............................................ Single-Phase
Power Supply Circuit.......................... 15 Amps
Plug/Receptacle.............................. NEMA 6-15
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
Grounding Requirements
This machine MUST be grounded. In the event
of certain malfunctions or breakdowns, grounding
reduces the risk of electric shock by providing a
path of least resistance for electric current.
For 120V operation: This machine is equipped
with a power cord that has an equipment-grounding wire and a grounding plug (see following figure). The plug must only be inserted into a matching receptacle (outlet) that is properly installed
and grounded in accordance with all local codes
and ordinances.
GROUNDED
5-15 RECEPTACLE
Grounding Prong
5-15 PLUG
Neutral Hot
Figure 5. Typical 5-15 plug and receptacle.
GROUNDED
6-15 RECEPTACLE
Current Carrying Prongs
6-15 PLUG
Grounding Prong
Figure 6. Typical 6-15 plug and receptacle.
Improper connection of the equipment-grounding
wire can result in a risk of electric shock. The
wire with green insulation (with or without yellow
stripes) is the equipment-grounding wire. If repair
or replacement of the power cord or plug is necessary, do not connect the equipment-grounding
wire to a live (current carrying) terminal.
Check with a qualified electrician or service personnel if you do not understand these grounding
requirements, or if you are in doubt about whether
the tool is properly grounded. If you ever notice
that a cord or plug is damaged or worn, disconnect it from power, and immediately replace it with
a new one.
Extension Cords
We do not recommend using an extension cord
with this machine. If you must use an extension
cord, only use it if absolutely necessary and only
on a temporary basis.
SHOCK HAZARD!
Two-prong outlets do not meet the grounding
requirements for this machine. Do not modify
or use an adapter on the plug provided—if
it will not fit the outlet, have a qualified
electrician install the proper outlet with a
verified ground.
For 240V operation: The plug specified under
“Circuit Requirements for 240V” on the previous page has a grounding prong that must be
attached to the equipment-grounding wire on
the included power cord. The plug must only be
inserted into a matching receptacle (see following
figure) that is properly installed and grounded in
accordance with all local codes and ordinances.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
Extension cords cause voltage drop, which can
damage electrical components and shorten motor
life. Voltage drop increases as the extension cord
size gets longer and the gauge size gets smaller
(higher gauge numbers indicate smaller sizes).
Any extension cord used with this machine must
be in good condition and contain a ground wire
and matching plug/receptacle. Additionally, it must
meet the following size requirements:
Minimum Gauge Size............................12 AWG
Maximum Length (Shorter is Better).......50 ft.
-13-
Converting Voltage
to 240V
The voltage conversion MUST be performed by
an electrician or qualified service personnel.
The voltage conversion procedure consists of
rewiring the motor and installing the correct plug.
A wiring diagram is provided on Page 70 for your
reference.
IMPORTANT: If the diagram included on the
motor conflicts with the one on Page 70, the motor
may have changed since the manual was printed.
Use the diagram included on the motor instead.
Qty
Items Needed
• Phillips Head Screwdriver #2...................... 1
• Electrical Tape............................. As Needed
• Wire Nut (14 AWG x 3)................................ 1
• Plug 6-15..................................................... 1
• Wire Cutters/Stripper................................... 1
4. Use wire nuts to connect the wires as indicated in Figure 8. Twist the wire nuts onto
their respective wires and wrap them with
electrical tape so they will not come loose.
To Switch
Connect
Wires
with
Nuts
Here
Ground
Figure 8. Motor rewired to 240V.
5. Close and secure the motor junction box.
6. Install a 6-15 plug on the power cord, according to the plug manufacturer's instructions. If
the plug manufacturer's instructions are not
available, NEMA standard 6-15 plug wiring is
provided on Page 70.
To convert the Model G0771 to 240V:
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Cut off the existing 5-15 plug.
3. Open the motor junction box, then loosen the
two wire nuts indicated in Figure 7.
To Switch
Loosen
These
Wire
Nuts
Ground
Figure 7. Inside motor junction box.
-14-
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
SECTION 3: SETUP
Unpacking
This machine presents
serious injury hazards
to untrained users. Read
through this entire manual to become familiar
with the controls and
operations before starting the machine!
Wear safety glasses during the entire setup process!
This machine and its
components are very
heavy. Get lifting help or
use power lifting equipment such as a forklift to
move heavy items.
This machine was carefully packaged for safe
transport. When unpacking, separate all enclosed
items from packaging materials and inspect them
for shipping damage. If items are damaged,
please call us immediately at (570) 546-9663.
IMPORTANT: Save all packaging materials until
you are completely satisfied with the machine and
have resolved any issues between Grizzly or the
shipping agent. You MUST have the original packaging to file a freight claim. It is also extremely
helpful if you need to return your machine later.
SUFFOCATION HAZARD!
Keep children and pets away
from plastic bags or packing
materials shipped with this
machine. Discard immediately.
Needed for Setup
The following are needed to complete the setup
process, but are not included with your machine.
DescriptionQty
• Additional People........................................ 1
• Safety Glasses for Each Person................. 1
• Cleaner/Degreaser (Page 54)..... As Needed
• Disposable Shop Rags................ As Needed
• Straightedge 4'............................................ 1
• Wrench or Socket 13mm............................. 1
• Phillips Head Screwdriver #2...................... 1
• Flat Head Screwdriver #2............................ 1
• Dust Collection System............................... 1
• Dust Hose 4"............................................... 1
• Hose Clamps 4".......................................... 2
• Hex Wrench 8mm........................................ 1
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
-15-
Inventory
C
B
The following is a list of items shipped with your
machine. Before beginning setup, lay these items
out and inventory them.
If any non-proprietary parts are missing (e.g. a
nut or a washer), we will gladly replace them; or
for the sake of expediency, replacements can be
obtained at your local hardware store.
Box 1 Contents (Figures 9–11):
Qty
A. Main Table Saw Unit................................... 1
B. Access Panel............................................... 1
C. Motor Cover................................................. 1
D. Extension Wings......................................... 2
E. Blade Guard Assembly............................... 1
F. Table Insert.................................................. 1
G. Dado Insert.................................................. 1
H. Saw Blade 10" x 40T................................... 1
I. Spreader/Riving Knife................................. 1
J. Push Stick................................................... 1
K. Fence Handle with Mounting Bolt............... 1
L. Wrench 23mm Closed,
22mm Open...........................................1 Ea
M. Handwheels................................................. 2
N. Connecting Bars.......................................... 3
O. Miter Gauge Handle with Washer............... 1
P. Miter Gauge................................................. 1
Q. Star Knobs................................................... 2
R. Hex Wrenches 3, 4, 5, 6, 8mm..............1 Ea
S. Fence Rail End Caps.................................. 4
T. Dust Port 4"................................................. 1
Box 2 Contents (Figure 12):........................ Qty
U. Fence.......................................................... 1
V. Front Fence Rail Sections........................... 2
W. Rear Fence Rail Sections........................... 2
X. Fence Rail Brace......................................... 1
D
Figure 10. Extension wings and access panel.
E
F
I
H
G
J
K
L
N
M
P
O
T
Q
R
S
Figure 11. Component inventory.
U
V
W
X
Figure 12. Fence rail brace and fence rails.
A
Hardware (Not Shown)
Qty
Cap Screws M10-1.5 x 30.................................. 6
Cap Screws M8-1.25 x 20.................................. 9
Hex Bolts M8-1.25 x 30...................................... 9
Hex Nuts M8-1.25............................................. 16
Flat Washers 10mm........................................... 6
Lock Washers 10mm.......................................... 6
Figure 9. Main table saw unit.
-16-
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
Cleanup
The unpainted surfaces of your machine are
coated with a heavy-duty rust preventative that
prevents corrosion during shipment and storage.
This rust preventative works extremely well, but it
will take a little time to clean.
Be patient and do a thorough job cleaning your
machine. The time you spend doing this now will
give you a better appreciation for the proper care
of your machine's unpainted surfaces.
There are many ways to remove this rust preventative, but the following steps work well in a wide
variety of situations. Always follow the manufacturer’s instructions with any cleaning product you
use and make sure you work in a well-ventilated
area to minimize exposure to toxic fumes.
Before cleaning, gather the following:
•
Disposable rags
•
Cleaner/degreaser (WD•40 works well)
•
Safety glasses & disposable gloves
•
Plastic paint scraper (optional)
Gasoline and petroleum
products have low flash
points and can explode
or cause fire if used to
clean machinery. Avo i d
u sing t h e s e p r o d u c t s
to c l e a n m a c hin e r y.
Many cleaning solvents
are toxic if inhaled. Only
work in a well-ventilated
area.
NOTICE
Avoid chlorine-based solvents, such as
acetone or brake parts cleaner, that may
damage painted surfaces.
T23692—Orange Power Degreaser
A great product for removing the waxy shipping
grease from your machine during clean up.
Basic steps for removing rust preventative:
1.
Put on safety glasses.
2.
Coat the rust preventative with a liberal
amount of cleaner/degreaser, then let it soak
for 5–10 minutes.
3.
Wipe off the surfaces. If your cleaner/degreaser is effective, the rust preventative will wipe
off easily. If you have a plastic paint scraper,
scrape off as much as you can first, then wipe
off the rest with the rag.
4.
Figure 13. T23692 Orange Power Degreaser.
Repeat Steps 2–3 as necessary until clean,
then coat all unpainted surfaces with a quality
metal protectant to prevent rust.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
-17-
Site Considerations
Weight Load
Physical Environment
Refer to the Machine Data Sheet for the weight
of your machine. Make sure that the surface upon
which the machine is placed will bear the weight
of the machine, additional equipment that may be
installed on the machine, and the heaviest workpiece that will be used. Additionally, consider the
weight of the operator and any dynamic loading
that may occur when operating the machine.
The physical environment where the machine is
operated is important for safe operation and longevity of machine components. For best results,
operate this machine in a dry environment that is
free from excessive moisture, hazardous chemicals, airborne abrasives, or extreme conditions.
Extreme conditions for this type of machinery are
generally those where the ambient temperature
range exceeds 41°–104°F; the relative humidity
range exceeds 20%–95% (non-condensing); or
the environment is subject to vibration, shocks,
or bumps.
Space Allocation
Consider the largest size of workpiece that will
be processed through this machine and provide
enough space around the machine for adequate
operator material handling or the installation of
auxiliary equipment. With permanent installations,
leave enough space around the machine to open
or remove doors/covers as required by the maintenance and service described in this manual.
See below for required space allocation.
Children or untrained people
may be seriously injured by
this machine. Only install in an
access restricted location.
Electrical Installation
Place this machine near an existing power source.
Make sure all power cords are protected from
traffic, material handling, moisture, chemicals, or
other hazards. Make sure to leave enough space
around machine to disconnect power supply or
apply a lockout/tagout device, if required.
Lighting
Lighting around the machine must be adequate
enough that operations can be performed safely.
Shadows, glare, or strobe effects that may distract
or impede the operator must be eliminated.
= Power Connection
Wall
571/4"
Dust
Port
Min. 30"
311/4"
371/2"
Figure 14. Minimum working clearances.
-18-
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
Assembly
—If outside end of extension wing tilts down,
remove wing and place a strip of masking
tape along bottom edge of main table to
shim end of wing up (see Figure 16).
Assembly consists of installing the extension
wings, fence rails, fence, blade, blade guard, and
minor components.
To assemble table saw:
1. Inspect extension wings and main table mating surfaces for burrs or foreign materials that
may inhibit assembly.
For a correct fit, mating edges of table and
wings must be clean, smooth, and flat. If necessary, use a wire brush or file to remove any
flashing, dings, or high spots.
2. While a helper holds extension wings in
place, attach each wing flush with main table
using (3) M10-1.5 x 30 cap screws, 10mm
flat washers, and 10mm lock washers (see
Figure 15).
Figure 16. Masking tape location for tilting the
extension wing up.
—If outside end of extension wing tilts up,
remove wing and place a strip of masking tape along top edge of main table to
shim end of extension wing down (see
Figure 17).
Note: After reinstalling wings, remove all
excess masking tape with a razor blade.
x3
Figure 15. Extension wings installed.
Figure 17. Masking tape location for tilting the
extension wing down.
3. Place a straightedge across extension wings
and main table to ensure combined table surface is flat.
4. Attach motor cover to cabinet using (6) preinstalled Phillips head screws (see Figure 18).
—If combined table surface is flat, skip to
next step.
Motor
Cover
x6
Figure 18. Motor cover installed.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
-19-
5. Insert two connecting bars into long section
of front fence rail and tighten set screws, then
slide short section of rail onto connecting
bars and tighten set screws (see Figure 19).
8. Install end cap with (2) pre-installed tap
screws on left end of front fence rail (see
Figure 22).
x2
Connecting bars
Figure 19. Front fence rail assembled.
6. Insert connecting bar into long section of rear
fence rail and tighten set screws, then slide
short section of rail onto connecting bar and
tighten set screws (see Figure 20).
Figure 22. Left end cap on front fence rail.
9. Orient fence rail so scale is facing you. Slide
(4) M8-1.25 x 30 hex bolts into slot on right
end of rail and (4) M8-1.25 x 30 hex bolts into
slot on left (see Figure 23).
Slot
Scale
Connecting bar
Figure 20. Rear fence rail assembled.
7. Remove (2) M8-1.25 x 16 hex bolts from
switch and insert into bottom slot on left end
of fence rail (see Figure 21). These will be
used later for mounting the switch.
Figure 23. Hex bolt positioned in front fence rail
slot.
10. Align hex bolts in fence rail with holes in
table, then insert bolts into table. Be sure
scale on fence rail is facing up. Hand tighten
(8) M8-1.25 hex nuts onto hex bolts. Do not
fully tighten yet (see Figure 24).
x2
Figure 21. Hex bolts for mounting switch.
-20-
Figure 24. Mounting front fence rail.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
11. Install switch onto hex bolts from Step 6
using (2) M8-1.25 hex nuts (see Figure 25).
x2
14. Install handwheels on shafts, making sure
notch in each wheel fits over pin on each
shaft, and secure with star knobs, as shown
in Figure 28.
Notch
Star Knob
Figure 25. Switch installed.
12. Install rear fence rail on backside of table
using (8) M8-1.25 x 20 cap screws. Be sure
lip of fence rail faces up and away from table,
as shown in Figure 26.
Figure 28. Handwheel Installed.
15. Install saw blade as instructed in Blade
Installation on Page 29.
16. Raise motor slightly, using blade height
handwheel, and remove styrofoam block
that supports motor during shipping (see
Figure 29).
Lip
Figure 26. Mounting rear fence rail.
13. Install table/dado insert in table throat (see
Figure 27). Check to make sure it is flush
and adjust if necessary (see Table/Dado
Insert Adjustment on Page 66 for more
information).
Figure 29. Location of styrofoam block to be
removed.
Figure 27. Table insert installed.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
-21-
17. Install fence handle using flat head screwdriver (see Figure 30).
21. Slide fence so it lightly touches right side of
blade (see Figure 33). Do not lock fence.
Fence Scale
Window
Fence Lightly
Touching Blade
Figure 30. Installing fence handle.
Figure 33. Fence scale calibration.
18. Place rear of fence over lip of rear fence rail,
then press front of fence into channel of front
fence rail (see Figure 31).
22. Nudge fence rail so zero mark of scale on
right lines up with cross-hair in fence scale
window (see Figure 33).
23. Tighten hex nuts to secure fence rail.
24. Check fence scale calibration by moving
fence to 1" mark on scale and measuring
distance from blade (see Figure 34).
—If crosshair aligns exactly with 1" mark, no
adjustments need to be made.
Figure 31. Fence installed.
—If crosshair does not align with 1" mark,
loosen fence scale window screws, move
crosshair over 1" mark, then tighten screws.
19. Using blade height handwheel, raise blade
1–2 inches.
20. Turn blade tilt handwheel until blade tilt
indicator on front of machine points to 0° on
blade angle scale (see Figure 32).
Blade Tilt Indicator
Figure 34. Checking calibration of fence scale.
Blade Tilt
Handwheel
Figure 32. Blade tilt indicator and angle scale.
-22-
25. Lower blade and move fence to left side of
blade.
26. Raise blade 1–2 inches.
27. Slide fence so it lightly touches left side of
blade.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
32. Tighten cap screw and hex nut on rear end of
fence rail brace.
28. Check left fence scale window.
—If crosshair aligns with zero mark on left
fence scale, no adjustments need to be
made.
—If crosshair does not align with zero mark
on scale, loosen fence scale window
screws, move crosshair over zero mark,
then tighten screws.
33. Measure distance from edge of table to rear
end of fence rail brace, then adjust front end
of fence rail brace so it is the same distance
from the table edge (see Figure 37).
29. Lower blade completely.
30. Using a helper, mount fence rail brace to rear
fence rail with (1) M8-1.25 x 20 cap screw
and M8-1.25 hex nut (see Figure 35).
Note: Do not tighten cap screw yet.
Figure 37. Fence rail brace installed.
34. Secure hex bolt on front of rail brace with (1)
M8-1.25 hex nut.
x1
35. Install end cap on right end of front fence rail
in the same manner as you did on the left end
(Step 8 on Page 20).
36. Install end caps on rear fence rail by pushing
into place.
Figure 35. Attaching rear of fence rail brace.
31. Insert (1) M8-1.25 x 30 hex bolt into front end
of fence rail brace, then slide tab of brace
and hex head into slot in front fence rail
(see Figure 36).
37. Secure rear access panel with (6) preinstalled Phillips head screws.
38. Mount dust port with (4) pre-installed Phillips
Head screws (see Figure 38).
Slot
x4
Tab
x1
Figure 36. Attaching front end of fence rail
brace.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
Figure 38. Dust port installed.
-23-
Dust Collection
This machine creates substantial amounts
of dust during operation. Breathing airborne dust on a regular basis can result in
permanent respiratory illness. Reduce your
risk by wearing a respirator and capturing
the dust with a dust collection system.
Recommended CFM at Dust Port: 400 CFM
Do not confuse this CFM recommendation with
the rating of the dust collector. To determine the
CFM at the dust port, you must consider these
variables: (1) CFM rating of the dust collector,
(2) hose type and length between the dust collector and the machine, (3) number of branches
or wyes, and (4) amount of other open lines
throughout the system. Explaining how to calculate these variables is beyond the scope of
this manual. Consult an expert or purchase a
good dust collection "how-to" book.
Test Run
Once assembly is complete, test run the machine
to ensure it is properly connected to power and
safety components are functioning correctly.
If you find an unusual problem during the test run,
immediately stop the machine, disconnect it from
power, and fix the problem BEFORE operating the
machine again. The Troubleshooting table in the
SERVICE section of this manual can help.
The test run consists of verifying the following:
1) The motor powers up and runs correctly, and
2) the safety disabling mechanism on the switch
works correctly.
Serious injury or death can result from
using this machine BEFORE understanding
its controls and related safety information.
DO NOT operate, or allow others to operate,
machine until the information is understood.
To connect a dust collection hose:
1. Fit 4" dust hose over dust port, as shown in
Figure 39, and secure in place with a hose
clamp.
DO NOT start machine until all preceding
setup instructions have been performed.
Operating an improperly set up machine
may result in malfunction or unexpected results that can lead to serious injury,
death, or machine/property damage.
2. Tug hose to make sure it does not come off.
Note: A tight fit is necessary for proper performance.
To test run machine:
1. Make sure you have read safety instructions
at beginning of manual and that machine is
set up properly.
2. Lower blade all the way down, and make sure
all tools and objects used during setup are
cleared away from machine.
3. Connect machine to power source.
4. Turn machine ON, verify motor operation,
then turn machine OFF.
Figure 39. Example of dust hose attached to
dust port.
-24-
The motor should run smoothly and without
unusual problems or noises.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
5. Remove switch disabling key, as shown in
Figure 40.
Recommended
Adjustments
For your convenience, the adjustments listed
below have been performed at the factory and no
further setup is required to operate this machine.
However, because of the many variables involved
with shipping, we recommend that you verify the
following adjustments to ensure that this saw cuts
safely and accurately.
Figure 40. Removing switch key from paddle
switch.
6. Try to start machine with paddle switch.
—If machine does not start, switch disabling
feature is working as designed.
—If machine starts, immediately stop
machine. The switch disabling feature is
not working correctly. This safety feature
must work properly before proceeding with
regular operations. Call Tech Support for
help.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
Step-by-step instructions for these adjustments
can be found in SECTION 7: SERVICE.
Adjustments that should be verified:
1. Blade Tilt Stop Accuracy (Page 59).
2. Miter Slot Parallel to Blade (Page 61).
3. Table/Dado Insert Adjustment (Page 66).
-25-
SECTION 4: OPERATIONS
Operation Overview
The purpose of this overview is to provide the novice machine operator with a basic understanding
of how the machine is used during operation, so
the machine controls/components discussed later
in this manual are easier to understand.
Due to the generic nature of this overview, it is
not intended to be an instructional guide. To learn
more about specific operations, read this entire
manual and seek additional training from experienced machine operators, and do additional
research outside of this manual by reading "howto" books, trade magazines, or websites.
To reduce your risk of
serious injury, read this
entire manual BEFORE
using machine.
Eye injuries, respiratory problems, or hearing loss can occur while operating this
tool. Wear personal protective equipment to
reduce your risk from these hazards.
If you are not experienced with this type
of machine, WE STRONGLY RECOMMEND
that you seek additional training outside of
this manual. Read books/magazines or get
formal training before beginning any projects. Regardless of the content in this section, Grizzly Industrial will not be held liable
for accidents caused by lack of training.
-26-
To complete a typical operation, the operator
does the following:
1. Examines workpiece to make sure it is suitable for cutting.
2. Adjusts blade tilt, if necessary, to correct
angle of desired cut.
3. Adjusts blade height approximately 1⁄4" higher
than thickness of workpiece.
4. Adjusts fence to desired width of cut, then
locks it in place.
5. Checks outfeed side of machine for proper
support and to make sure workpiece can
safely pass all the way through blade without
interference.
6. Puts on safety glasses and a respirator, and
locates push sticks if needed.
7. Starts saw.
8. Feeds workpiece all the way through blade
while maintaining firm pressure on workpiece
against table and fence, and keeping hands
and fingers out of blade path and away from
blade.
9. Stops machine immediately after cut is
complete.
Children or untrained people can be
seriously injured by this machine. This
risk increases with unsupervised operation.
To help prevent unsupervised operation,
always disable switch before leaving
machine unattended. Make sure to place
key in a well-hidden or secure location!
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
Workpiece
Inspection
Some workpieces are not safe to cut or may
require modification before they are safe to cut.
Before cutting, inspect all workpieces for the
following:
•
Material Type: This machine is intended for
cutting natural and man-made wood products, laminate covered wood products, and
some plastics. Cutting drywall or cementious
backer board creates extremely fine dust
and may reduce the life of the bearings. This
machine is NOT designed to cut metal, glass,
stone, tile, etc.; cutting these materials with a
table saw may lead to injury.
•
Foreign Objects: Nails, staples, dirt, rocks
and other foreign objects are often embedded in wood. While cutting, these objects
can become dislodged and hit the operator,
cause kickback, or break the blade, which
might then fly apart. Always visually inspect
your workpiece for these items. If they can't
be removed, DO NOT cut the workpiece.
•
Large/Loose Knots: Loose knots can
become dislodged during the cutting operation. Large knots can cause kickback and
machine damage. Choose workpieces that
do not have large/loose knots or plan ahead
to avoid cutting through them.
•
Wet or "Green" Stock: Cutting wood with a
moisture content over 20% causes unnecessary wear on the blades, increases the risk of
kickback, and yields poor results.
•
Excessive Warping: Workpieces with excessive cupping, bowing, or twisting are dangerous to cut because they are unstable and
often unpredictable when being cut. DO NOT
use workpieces with these characteristics!
•
Minor Warping: Workpieces with slight cupping can be safely supported if the cupped
side is facing the table or the fence. On
the contrary, a workpiece supported on the
bowed side will rock during a cut and could
cause kickback or severe injury.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
Non-Through &
Through Cuts
Non-Through Cuts
A non-through cut is a sawing operation where
the blade does not protrude above the top face of
the wood stock, as shown in the Figure below.
Figure 41. Example of a non-through cut.
Examples of non-through cuts include dadoes
and rabbets. Non-through cuts have a higher risk
of injury from kickback because the blade guard
must be removed. However, the riving knife MUST
be installed because it still provides some protection. When making non-through cuts with a dado
blade, do not attempt to cut the full depth in one
pass. Instead, take multiple light passes to reduce
the load on the blade. A dado blade smaller than
10" will require removal of the riving knife, because
the riving knife will be higher than the blade.
-27-
Through Cuts
A through cut is a sawing operation in which the
workpiece is completely sawn through, as shown
in the Figure below. Examples of through cuts are
rip cuts, cross cuts, miter cuts, and beveled cuts.
The blade guard assembly MUST be used when
performing through cuts.
Blade Selection
This section on blade selection is by no means
comprehensive. Always follow the saw blade
manufacturer's recommendations to ensure safe
and efficient operation of your table saw.
Ripping Blade Features:
•
Best for cutting with the grain
•
20-40 teeth
•
Flat-top ground tooth profile
•
Large gullets for large chip removal
Figure 42. Example of a through cut (blade
guard not shown for illustrative clarity).
Blade Requirements
Flat
Top
Blade
The spreader/riving knife included with this
machine is 0.090" (2.3mm) thick and is only
designed for 10" diameter blades.
When choosing a main blade, make sure the
blade size meets the requirements listed below.
The thickness of the blade body and teeth can be
measured with calipers or any precision measuring device.
Blade Size Requirements:
• Body Thickness: 0.060"-0.086" (1.5-2.1mm)
• Kerf (Tooth) Thickness: 0.094"-0.126"
(2.4-3.2mm)
Figure 43. Ripping blade.
Crosscut blade features:
•
Best for cutting across the grain
•
60-80 teeth
•
Alternate top bevel tooth profile
•
Small hook angle and a shallow gullet
Alternate
Top
Bevel
Figure 44. Crosscutting blade.
-28-
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
Combination blade features:
•
Designed to cut both with and across grain
•
40-50 teeth
•
Alternate top bevel and flat, or alternate top
bevel and raker tooth profile
•
Teeth are arranged in groups
•
Gullets are small and shallow (similar to a
cross-cut blade), then large and deep (similar
to a ripping blade
Alternate
Top
Bevel
and
Flat
Thin Kerf Blade: A blade with thinner kerf than
a standard blade. Since the spreader/riving knife
included with this table saw is sized for standard
blades, thin kerf blades cannot be used on this
saw unless they meet the Blade Requirements
specified in this manual; otherwise, they will
increase the risk of kickback.
Dado Blades
Stacked Dado Blade (see below): Multiple
blades are stacked together to control the cutting
width. Stacked dado blades are more expensive
than wobble blades, but typically produce higher
quality results.
Wobble Dado Blade: A single blade mounted at
a slight angle on an arbor hub. The blade angle is
adjustable on the hub, and the width of the dado
cut is controlled by the angle setting of the blade.
Figure 45. Combination blade.
Laminate blade features:
•
Best for cutting plywood or veneer
•
40-80 teeth
•
Triple chip tooth profile
•
Very shallow gullet
Figure 47. Stacked dado blade.
Blade Installation
Triple
Chip
Blade
To reduce the risk of injury, always disconnect power to the saw before changing
blades. Since the blade is sharp, use extra
care and wear gloves when installing it.
Figure 46. Laminate blade.
To install a new blade:
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
-29-
Blade Guard
Assembly
2. Raise arbor all the way up, remove blade
guard, table insert (leave Phillips head screws
mounted in table throat), and spreader/riving
knife.
Note: Table insert is held in place by magnet.
3. Use included arbor wrenches to loosen and
remove arbor nut, flange, and blade (see
Figure 48). Arbor nut has right hand threads;
turn counterclockwise to loosen.
The term "blade guard" refers to the assembly
that consists of the clear polycarbonate shield, the
spreader, and the anti-kickback pawls on each
side of the spreader (see Figure 50). Each of
these components has important safety functions
during the operation of the saw.
Clear Shield
Anti-Kickback
Pawl
Spreader
Figure 50. Blade guard assembly components.
Figure 48. Example of removing table saw
blade.
4. Install new blade, flange and arbor nut on
arbor, as shown in Figure 49, with teeth facing front of the saw.
Guard
The clear polycarbonate guard allows the operator to watch the blade cut the workpiece during
operation. This guard is designed to lift as the
workpiece is pushed into the blade and remain in
contact with the workpiece throughout the entire
cut.
The guard reduces injury risk by providing a barrier around the blade that prevents accidental
contact and contains flying wood chips.
To ensure that the guard does its job effectively,
the guard must always be in the downward position against the table during idle operation, and
the hinge mechanism must be maintained in good
working condition so the guard can freely pivot
up and down to accommodate the height of the
workpiece and return to the table surface.
Figure 49. Correct order of installation with teeth
facing the correct direction.
5. Re-install spreader/riving knife, table insert
(see Page 66), and blade guard.
-30-
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
Spreader/Riving Knife
The spreader/riving knife is a metal plate that
prevents the newly cut kerf of the workpiece from
pinching the back side of the blade, causing kickback.
The spreader/riving knife also acts as a barrier behind the blade to shield hands from being
pulled into the blade if a kickback occurs.
5. Re-install table insert (refer to Table/Dado
Insert Adjustment on Page 66).
6. Tug spreader upward to verify it is locked.
7. Push guard lever forward.
8. Insert rear pin on blade guard into rear slot
of spreader, then push down on blade guard
assembly so forward pin slides into forward
slot of spreader (see Figure 52).
In order to work properly, the spreader
cannot be bent or misaligned with the blade.
If the spreader accidentally gets bent, take
the time to straighten it or just replace it.
Using a bent or misaligned spreader will
increase the risk of kickback! Refer to Page
63 to check or adjust alignment if necessary.
Pin
Guard Lever
Installing Blade Guard & Spreader/
Riving Knife
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Remove table insert, but leave Phillips head
screws mounted in table throat.
3. Raise blade all the way up.
4. Insert lower set of holes on spreader/riving
knife into bracket slot, and tighten lock lever
to secure spreader (see Figure 51).
Note: Do not insert upper set of holes on
spreader into bracket slot. Doing so will result
in improper installation of blade guard.
Figure 52. Blade guard installation.
9. Push guard lever toward rear of saw, locking
blade guard.
10. Tug upward on blade guard assembly to
verify that it is locked into spreader.
When properly installed, the blade guard
should be set up similarly to Figure 53. It
should pivot freely up and down and return to
the table in the resting position. It should also
swing up high enough to accommodate the
workpiece.
Bracket Slot
Spreader
Lock Lever
Figure 53. Blade guard installed.
Figure 51. Lock lever used to secure spreader/
riving knife.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
-31-
11. Swing one side of blade guard up and out of
the way.
12. While lifting up on right spreader pawl, place
a straightedge against blade and spreader,
making sure straightedge does not touch a
blade tooth.
When properly aligned, spreader/riving knife
will be in "Alignment Zone," shown in Figure
54, and will be parallel with blade.
If the pawls fail to return to the resting position, the
pivot area may need to be cleaned or the spring
may have been dislodged or broken and will need
to be fixed/replaced.
Disabling Pawls
You might disable the pawls if you are concerned
about them scratching a delicate workpiece, or
if you believe that they will obstruct a narrow
workpiece and cause feeding difficulty or loss of
control. Use your best judgment before retracting
the pawls, as they are provided for your safety.
Alignment
Zone
Spreader or
Riving Knife
Blade
Straightedge
Figure 54. Spreader/riving knife alignment zone.
Anti-Kickback Pawls
The anti-kickback pawls allow the workpiece
to travel in only one direction. If the workpiece
moves backwards, such as during a kickback, the
pawls will dig into the workpiece to slow or stop it.
To work properly, the pawls must return to their
resting position after pivoting, shown in Figure 55.
We do not recommend disabling the pawls
during normal operations unless absolutely
necessary. In most situations, disabling the
pawls will increase your risk of serious personal injury in the event of a kickback.
The pawls are sharp and can lacerate fingers
or hands. Use caution, and wear leather
gloves when handling the pawls to reduce
the risk of injury.
To disable pawls:
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Remove cap screw, locking hex nut, washers, pawls, and retaining spring from blade
guard assembly (see Figure 56).
Pawl
Figure 55. Pawls in resting position.
Figure 56. Pawls Removed.
-32-
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
Enabling Pawls
To enable the pawls, re-install retaining spring,
pawls, washers, cap screw, and locking hex nut
onto blade guard assembly. Do not overtighten.
When to Use the Blade Guard
The blade guard assembly MUST always be
installed on the saw for all normal through cuts
(those where the blade cuts all the way through
the thickness of the workpiece). If the blade
guard is removed for specific operations, always
immediately replace it after those operations are
complete.
Riving Knife
The spreader also functions as riving knife, which
works in the same manner as the spreader, but is
used for non-through cuts. It is a metal plate that
prevents the newly cut workpiece from pinching
the backside of the blade and causing kickback.
Minimum 1mm
Maximum 5mm
Height Difference
When Not to Use the Blade Guard
The blade guard cannot be used on any nonthrough cuts (those in which the blade does
not cut all the way through the thickness of the
workpiece).
IMPORTANT: Whenever the blade guard cannot be used, the spreader/riving knife must be
installed.
Sometimes the blade guard or its components
can get in the way when cutting very narrow
workpieces or other specialized cuts. Because
the blade guard is provided to decrease your risk
of injury, it should not be used if it gets in the way
of making a safe cut. Use good judgment!
Figure 57. Example of height difference between
riving knife and blade.
Similar to the spreader, the riving knife acts as
a barrier behind the blade to reduce the risk of
hands being pulled into the blade if kickback
occurs.
When used as a riving knife, the spreader/riving knife must be kept within the range shown in
Figure 58. For that reason, a 10" blade is required
for operations that use a riving knife.
Top Distance
Minimum 3mm
Maximum 8mm
Bottom Distance
Minimum 3mm
Maximum 8mm
Figure 58. Example of allowable top and bottom
distances between riving knife and blade.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
-33-
When Not to Use the Riving Knife
To ensure that the riving knife works safely, it MUST be aligned with and correctly
adjusted to the blade. Refer to Page 63 to
check or adjust the riving knife alignment.
To install riving knife:
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Remove table insert, but leave Phillips head
screws mounted in table throat.
Note: Table insert is held in place by magnet.
3. Raise blade all the way up.
4. Insert upper set of holes on spreader/riving
knife into bracket slot and tighten lock lever to
secure spreader/riving knife (see Figure 59).
Spreader/
Riving Knife
Upper Holes
Bracket Slot
Lock Lever
Do not use the riving knife with a dado blade
that has a diameter smaller than 10" in diameter.
Otherwise, the riving knife height will exceed the
blade height and the workpiece will hit the riving
knife during the cut, forcing the operator into a
dangerous situation of trying to turn the saw off
with the workpiece stuck halfway through the cut.
In addition, although it is possible to use the riving knife for through cutting operations, the blade
guard assembly offers far more injury protection
and risk reduction than the riving knife. Therefore,
we strongly recommend that you use the blade
guard assembly for through cuts.
Ripping
"Ripping" means cutting with the grain of a natural
wood workpiece. In man-made materials such as
MDF or plywood, ripping simply means cutting
lengthwise.
Serious injury can be caused by kickback.
Kickback is a high-speed ejection of stock
from the table saw toward an operator. The
operator or bystanders may be struck by
flying stock, or the operator’s hands can be
pulled into the blade during kickback.
Figure 59. Lock lever used to secure spreader.
5. Re-install table insert (refer to Page 66).
6. Tug upward on top of spreader/riving knife to
verify it is locked.
When to Use the Riving Knife
Use the riving knife for all non-through cuts made
with a standard table saw blade (i.e., dadoes or
rabbet cuts, and when using a tenoning jig), or
when using a 10" diameter dado blade.
Also, use the riving knife for those special operations where the blade guard or its components
get in the way of safe operation, such as with very
narrow cuts.
-34-
To make a rip cut:
1. Review Preventing Kickback on Page 11
and take necessary precautions to reduce
likelihood of kickback.
2. If using natural wood, joint one long edge of
workpiece on a jointer.
3. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
4. Ensure that blade guard/spreader is installed.
5. Set fence to desired width of cut on scale.
6. Adjust blade height so highest saw tooth protrudes no more than 1⁄4" above workpiece.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
7. Set up safety devices such as featherboards
or other anti-kickback devices, making sure
no safety devices are contacting blade.
Crosscutting
8. Plug saw into power source, turn it ON, and
allow it to reach full speed.
"Crosscutting" means cutting across the grain of
a natural wood workpiece, usually with a miter
saw In other man-made materials, such as MDF
or plywood, crosscutting means cutting across the
width of the workpiece.
Note: Jointed edge of workpiece must slide
against fence during cutting operation.
9. Use a push stick to feed workpiece through
saw blade, as shown in Figure 60, until
workpiece is completely beyond saw blade.
To make a crosscut using miter gauge:
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Ensure that blade guard/spreader is installed.
3. Move rip fence aside and position miter
gauge, adjusted to 90°, in a miter slot.
4. Adjust blade height so teeth protrude no
more than 1⁄4" above workpiece.
5. Slide miter gauge near blade and adjust
workpiece so blade will cut on waste side of
line.
6. Plug in table saw, turn it ON, and allow it to
reach full speed.
Figure 60. Typical ripping operation.
7. Hold workpiece firmly against face of miter
gauge (as shown in Figure 61), and ease it
through blade until workpiece is completely
past saw blade.
Turn saw OFF and allow blade to come to a
complete stop before removing cutoff piece.
Failure to follow this warning could result in
severe lacerations or amputation.
Figure 61. Typical crosscutting operation.
Keep blade guard installed and in down
position. Failure to do this could result in
serious personal injury or death.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
Turn saw OFF and allow blade to come to a
complete stop before removing cutoff piece.
Failure to follow this warning could result in
severe lacerations or amputation.
-35-
Miter Cuts
Blade Tilt/Bevel Cuts
A miter is an angled crosscut. Miters are usually
cut in the same manner as crosscuts, using the
miter gauge and a predetermined mark on the
workpiece.
When the blade tilt adjustment bolts are properly
adjusted (as described on Page 59), the blade tilt
handwheel allows the operator to tilt the blade to
the left, between 0° and 45°. This is used most
often when cutting bevels, compound miters, or
chamfers. Figure 63 shows an example of the
blade when tilted to 45°.
To perform a miter cut:
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Ensure that blade guard/spreader is installed.
3. Determine angle of cut. If angle needs to be
very precise, use a protractor to set miter
gauge to blade.
4. Place face of miter gauge against edge
of workpiece and place bar across face of
workpiece. Use bar as a guide to mark your
cut, as shown in Figure 62.
Figure 63. Example of blade tilted to 45° for
bevel cutting (blade guard only removed for
clarity.
Dado Cutting
Figure 62. Example of marking miter line.
Commonly used in furniture joinery, a dado is a
straight channel cut in the face of the workpiece.
Dadoes are "non-through" cuts that can be made
with a dado blade or a standard saw blade. The
Figure below shows a cutaway view of a dado cut
being made with a dado blade.
5. Place miter gauge back into slot and hold
workpiece firmly against miter gauge body.
Slide miter gauge near blade and adjust
workpiece so blade will cut on waste side of
line.
6. Proceed to make cut in same manner as
described in Crosscutting instructions.
Dado Blade
Workpiece
Fence
Figure 64. Example of a dado being cut with a
dado blade.
-36-
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
The Model G0771 can accommodate dado blades
up to 10" in diameter. However, you MUST install
the included riving knife while using a 10" diameter dado blade, as it provides a barrier behind the
blade and reduces the risk of hands being pulled
into the blade if kickback occurs.
DO NOT use the riving knife if you install a dado
blade smaller than 10" in diameter. Otherwise,
the riving knife height will exceed the blade height
and the workpiece will hit the riving knife during
the cut, forcing the operator into a dangerous
situation and trying to turn the saw off with the
workpiece stuck halfway through the cut.
Installing a Dado Blade
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Remove table insert, blade guard assembly,
spreader/riving knife, and saw blade.
3. Attach and adjust dado blade system according to dado blade manufacturer’s instructions.
4. Install included dado table insert.
DO NOT make through cuts with a dado
blade. The extra width of a dado blade
will increase the risk of kickback during a
through cut. Dado blades are only intended
for non-through cuts. Failure to heed this
warning could result in serious injury.
Dado blades have a higher risk of kickback
than normal blades because their larger size
applies stronger forces to the workpiece.
This risk increases relative to the depth and
width of the cut. To minimize your risk of
serious personal injury, ensure that stock
is flat and straight, and make multiple light
cuts (rather than one deep cut) to achieve
the desired cutting depth.
The Figure below demonstrates the sequential
process of making multiple, light cuts that get
progressively deeper. The actual number of cuts
used should be determined by workpiece hardness, total dado depth, and feed rate. In general, if
you hear the motor slow down during the cut, you
are cutting too deep or feeding too fast.
Dado Blade
Fence
Workpiece
Cut 2
Fence
Workpiece
Cut 3
Workpiece
Never try to cut a warped board by holding it down against the table. If kickback
occurs, your hand could be pulled into the
blade, resulting in accidental contact with
the rotating blade, causing severe lacerations or amputation.
Cut 1
Fence
Finished
Dado Cut
Workpiece
Fence
Figure 65. Example of dado being cut with
multiple light cuts, instead of one deep cut.
Cutting Dadoes with a Dado Blade
Because dado blades are much wider than standard blades, they place a greater amount of force
against the workpiece when cutting. This additional force increases the risk of kickback, requiring
the operator to take additional steps when cutting
to keep their injury risk at an acceptable level.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
-37-
To cut a dado with a dado blade:
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
5. Align blade to cut one side of dado, as shown
in Figure 66.
2. Adjust dado blade to desired depth of cut.
3. Adjust distance between fence and inside
edge of blade, as shown in Figure 64 on Page
36, to dado length of a workpiece.
dadoing across workpiece, use miter
gauge and carefully line up desired cut with
dado blade. DO NOT use fence in combination with miter gauge.
Blade
Cut 1
Fence
Workpiece
—If
4. Reconnect saw to power source.
5. Turn saw ON. Blade should run smoothly,
with no vibrations.
Figure 66. First cut for a single-blade dado.
6. Reconnect saw to power source and turn saw
ON. Allow blade to reach full speed, then perform cutting operation.
7. Repeat cutting operation on other side of
dado, as shown in Figure 67.
6. When blade has reached full speed, perform
test cut with scrap piece of wood.
7. If cut is satisfactory, repeat cut with actual
workpiece.
Cutting Dadoes with a Standard
Blade
A ripping blade (described on Page 28) is typically
the best blade to use when cutting dadoes with a
standard blade because it removes sawdust very
efficiently.
To use a standard saw blade to cut dadoes:
Cut 2
Blade
Fence
Workpiece
Figure 67. Second cut for a single-blade dado.
8. Make additional cuts (see Figure 68) in center of dado to clear out necessary material.
Dado is complete when channel is completely cleared out.
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Mark width of dado cut on workpiece. Include
marks on edge of workpiece so cut path can
be aligned when workpiece is lying on table.
3. Raise blade up to desired depth of cut (depth
of dado channel desired).
4. Set saw up for type of cut you need to make,
depending on whether it is a rip cut (Page 34)
or crosscut (Page 35).
-38-
Cuts 3+
Workpiece
Fence
Figure 68. Additional single-blade dado cuts.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
Rabbet Cutting
Commonly used in furniture joinery, a rabbet is an
L-shaped groove cut in the edge of the workpiece.
Rabbets can be cut with either a dado blade or a
standard saw blade.
Rabbet cutting along the edge of a workpiece with
a dado blade requires a sacrificial fence (Figure
69). Make the sacrificial fence the same length as
the fence and 3⁄4" thick. Attach it to the fence with
screws or clamps, making sure they are all secure
and tight. Raise the blade into the sacrificial fence
to the height needed.
Rip Fence
Sacrificial
Fence
Always use push sticks, featherboards,
push paddles and other safety accessories
whenever possible to increase control and
reduce your risk of injury during operations
that require the blade guard be removed
from the saw. ALWAYS replace the blade
guard after dadoing is complete.
Cutting Rabbets with a Dado Blade
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Adjust dado blade to height needed for rabbeting operation. When cutting deep rabbets,
take more than one pass to reduce risk of
kickback.
3. Adjust fence and align workpiece to perform
cutting operation, as shown in Figure 70.
Dado Insert
Blade Cut-Out
Figure 69. Example of sacrificial fence.
When using a dado blade, the included dado
table insert must be installed and used during rabbeting operations.
Sacrificial Fence
Dado Blade
Workpiece
Dado blades have a higher risk of kickback
than normal blades because their larger size
applies stronger forces to the workpiece.
This risk increases relative to the depth and
width of the cut. To minimize your risk of
serious personal injury, ensure that stock
is flat and straight, and make multiple light
cuts (rather than one deep cut) to achieve
the desired cutting depth.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
Fence
Figure 70. Rabbet cutting.
4. Reconnect saw to power source and turn saw
ON. When blade has reached full speed, perform a test cut with a scrap piece of wood.
—If cut is satisfactory, repeat cut with
workpiece.
-39-
Cutting Rabbets with a Standard
Blade
A ripping blade is typically the best blade to use
for cutting rabbets when using a standard blade
because it removes sawdust very efficiently. (See
Page 28 for blade details.) Also, a sacrificial fence
is not required when cutting rabbets with a standard blade.
To cut rabbets with a standard blade:
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Ensure that riving knife and standard table
insert are installed.
3. Mark width of rabbet cut on edge of workpiece,
so you can clearly identify intended cut while
it is laying flat on saw table.
4. Raise blade up to desired depth of cut (depth
of rabbet channel desired).
Blade
Workpiece
5. Stand workpiece on edge, as shown in
Figure 71, then adjust fence so blade is
aligned with inside of your rabbet channel.
45
15
30
DO NOT place a tall board on edge to perform a rabbet cut with a standard blade.
Workpieces that are too tall to properly support with fence can easily shift during operation and cause kickback. Instead, place
stock flat on saw and perform rabbet cut
with a dado blade, as instructed on Page 39.
6. Reconnect saw to power source, then perform cut.
7. Lay workpiece flat on table, as shown in
Figure 72, adjust saw blade height to intersect with first cut, then perform second cut to
complete rabbet.
Fence
Blade
Figure 71. Example of rabbet cutting with a
standard blade.
—If workpiece is very tall, or is unstable when
placed against fence, lay it flat on table and
use a dado blade to perform rabbet cut.
-40-
Workpiece
Fence
Figure 72. Example of second cut to create a
rabbet.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
Resawing
Resawing operations require proper procedures to avoid serious injury and prevent kickback. Any tilting or movement of
workpiece away from fence will likely cause
kickback. Be certain that stock is flat and
straight. Failure to follow these warnings
could result in serious personal injury or
amputation.
Resawing is the process of cutting a thick piece
of stock into one or more thinner pieces. Although
re-sawing can be done with a table saw, we
strongly recommend that you use a bandsaw
instead.
A bandsaw is the ideal machine for re-sawing, and
resawing with one is fairly easy and safe. A table
saw is not intended for resawing, and resawing
with one is difficult and more dangerous than a
bandsaw due to the increased risk of kickback
from binding and deep cuts, and the increased
risk of injury from having to remove the guard.
If you insist on resawing with a table saw, DO NOT
do so without using a resaw barrier and wearing a
full face shield. The following instructions describe
how to build a resaw barrier and add an auxiliary
fence to your standard fence, to reduce the risk
injury from resawing on a table saw.
Note: To determine the maximum resawing height
for this table saw, find the maximum blade height,
then double it and subtract 1⁄ 8".
Making Resaw Barrier
When resawing, the resaw barrier acts in tandem
with the rip fence to provide tall support for the
workpiece. This minimizes the probability of it
binding against the blade and causing kickback.
Tools Needed:
Qty
Table Saw...........................................................1
Jointer and Planer........................ Recommended
Clamps................................................ 2 Minimum
Drill.....................................................................1
Drill Bits 1⁄8", 9⁄64"........................................ 1 Each
Countersink Bit....................................................1
Components Needed for Resaw Barrier:
Wood* 3⁄4" x 51⁄2" x Length of Fence....................1
Wood* 3⁄4" x 3" x Length of Fence.......................1
Wood Screws #8 x 2" . .......................................4
Wood Glue..........................................As Needed
*Only use furniture-grade plywood, kiln-dried
hardwood, or HDPE plastic to prevent warping.
To build a resaw barrier:
1. Cut your wood pieces to size specified above.
If you are using hardwood, cut pieces oversize, then joint and plane them to correct size
to make sure they are square and flat.
2. Pre-drill and countersink four holes approximately 3⁄8" from bottom of 51⁄2" tall wood piece.
3. Glue end of 3" board, clamp boards at a 90°
angle with larger board in vertical position, as
shown in Figure 73, then fasten together with
wood screws.
#8 x 2"
Wood Screw
⁄4"
3
⁄4"
3
Assembled
Resaw Barrier
Figure 73. Resaw barrier.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
-41-
Making Auxiliary Fence
The auxiliary fence is necessary if you are
resawing a workpiece that is taller than it is wide.
The fence should be no less than 1⁄2" shorter than
the board to be resawn. IMPORTANT: Installation requires permanent
modification to the Model G0771 table saw
fence—specifically drilling mounting holes.
The fence should be similar to the one in Figure
74 when installed.
Auxiliary Fence
Components Needed:
Barbed T-nuts #10-24.........................................3
Flat Head Screws #10-24....................................3
Wood* 3⁄4" x 4" x Length of Fence.......................1
Scrap Board........................................................1
*Only use furniture-grade plywood, kiln-dried
hardwood, or HDPE plastic to prevent warping.
To build an auxiliary fence:
1. Remove fence from table, and mark three
holes on both sides of aluminum fence body,
as indicated in Figure 75.
#10-24 Flat Head Screw
3"
14.75"
26.5"
Hole Location
/32"
5
Channel
Figure 75. Location to mark holes in fence.
Fence
#10-24 Barbed
Tee Nut
29.5"
Note: Make sure holes are located exactly
⁄32" below top edge of channel. If you place
hole in center of channel, drill bit will run into
a support wall.
5
2. Using a 1⁄8" drill bit, drill a pilot hole into each
hole location, then use a 3⁄16" bit to drill through
fence and connect each pair of holes. Do not
drill holes larger than necessary or mounting
screws will not pull out.
Assembled Auxiliary Fence
Figure 74. Example of auxiliary fence installed
on standard fence.
Qty
Tools Needed:
Clamps................................................ 2 Minimum
Drill.....................................................................1
Drill Bits 1⁄8", 3⁄16", 1⁄4" ................................. 1 Each
Countersink Drill Bit.............................................1
Forstner Bit 3⁄4"....................................................1
Mallet...................................................................1
Phillips Head Screwdriver #2..............................1
Ruler....................................................................1
-42-
3. Countersink six holes drilled into aluminum
fence, then insert flat head screws through
holes. Adjust depth of countersink holes as
needed so that heads of flat head screws
sit below surface of channel, as illustrated in
Figure 76.
Screw Head Below This Line
Flat Head
Screw
Fence
Countersink
Figure 76. Flat head screw below fence channel.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
4. Shake aluminum shavings out of fence.
5. Place a thin metal shim (such as a ruler)
between table and bottom of auxiliary fence
board, so fence will not catch on table when
moved.
6. Place a scrap board adjacent to auxiliary
fence to reduce tear out, then clamp scrap
board and auxiliary fence onto fence, as
shown in Figure 77.
Auxiliary Fence
Resawing Operations
The table saw motor is pushed to its limits when
resawing. If the motor starts to bog down, slow
down your feed rate. Motor overloading and blade
wear can be reduced by using a ripping blade.
Ripping blades are designed to clear the sawdust
quickly.
Components Needed for Resawing:
Zero-Clearance Insert.........................................1
Ripping Blade 10"................................................1
Clamps................................................................2
Shop-Made Auxiliary Fence................................1
Shop-Made Resaw Barrier..................................1
Scrap Board
Figure 77. Scrap board and auxiliary fence
clamped to fence to reduce tearout.
7. Using ⁄16" bit, drill through holes in fence into
auxiliary fence board, then remove clamps,
scrap board and auxiliary fence.
You may experience kickback during this
procedure. Stand to the side of the blade
and wear safety glasses and a full face
shield to prevent injury when resawing.
To perform resawing operations:
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
3
8. Use a 3⁄4" forstner bit to countersink three
holes in auxiliary fence 1⁄16" deep so T-nuts
will be flush with auxiliary fence face in Step
10.
9. Clamp scrap board to auxiliary fence, then
use a 1⁄4" drill bit to drill into auxiliary fence for
shaft of T-nuts.
10. Using a mallet, tap each T-nut into one of the
holes in auxiliary fence.
2. Remove standard table insert and blade
guard assembly.
3. Install a ripping blade, install riving knife,
lower blade below table surface, then install
zero-clearance table insert.
4. Attach auxiliary fence and set it to desired
width.
Note: When determining correct width,
don't forget to account for blade kerf and
inaccuracy of fence scale while auxiliary
fence is installed.
11. Insert a flat head screw through each hole in
fence, then thread them into the T-nuts. The
end result should appear similar to Figure 74
on Page 42.
12. Slide a flat piece of wood across auxiliary
fence and fence to verify mounting hardware
is correctly installed. Adjust fasteners so they
do not catch on workpieces.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
-43-
5. Place workpiece against auxiliary fence and
slide resaw barrier against workpiece, as
shown in Figure 78. Now clamp resaw barrier to top of table saw at both ends.
Workpiece
(Front View)
Resaw
Barrier
The danger of kickback increases relative to
the depth of a cut. Reduce the risk of kickback by making multiple passes to achieve
the desired depth of cut. Failure to follow
these warnings could result in serious personal injury.
Auxiliary
Fence
Fence
Always use push sticks or push paddles to
increase safety and control during operations which require that the blade guard
and spreader must be removed from the
saw. ALWAYS replace the blade guard after
resawing is complete.
Figure 78. Ideal resaw workpiece setup.
6. Lower blade completely below table-top, and
slide workpiece over blade to make sure it
moves smoothly and fits between resaw barrier and fence.
7. Raise blade approximately an inch, or close
to half the height of workpiece (see Figure
79), whichever is less.
Workpiece
Resaw
Barrier
Auxiliary
Fence
Fence
/8" Connection
1
8. Plug in table saw, turn it ON, and use a push
stick or push block to feed workpiece through
blade, using a slow and steady feed rate.
Note: We recommend making a series of
light cuts that get progressively deeper, to
reduce the chance of stalling the motor.
9. Flip workpiece end for end, keeping same
side against fence, and run workpiece through
blade.
10. Repeat Steps 7–9 until blade is close to half
the height of board to be resawn. The ideal
completed resaw cut will leave an 1⁄8" connection when resawing is complete as shown
in Figure 79. Leaving an 1⁄8" connection will
reduce risk of kickback.
11. Turn OFF table saw, then separate parts of
workpiece and hand plane remaining ridge to
remove it.
Figure 79. Ideal completed resaw cut.
-44-
12. When finished resawing, remove resaw barrier and auxiliary fence, then re-install blade
guard/spreader or riving knife and standard
table insert.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
SECTION 5: SHOP MADE SAFETY
ACCESSORIES
Featherboards
Easily made from scrap stock, featherboards
provide an added degree of protection against
kickback, especially when used together with
push sticks. They also maintain pressure on the
workpiece to keep it against the fence or table
while cutting, which makes the operation easier
and safer because the cut can be completed without the operator’s hands getting near the blade.
The angled ends and flexibility of the fingers allow
the workpiece to move in only one direction.
Making a Featherboard
We recommend using a bandsaw for making fingers in the next step because it tends
to be safer. A table saw can be used, but it
will over-cut the underside of the ends, produce a thicker kerf, and require you to stop
the blade half-way through the cut, which
can be dangerous.
3. Make a series of end cuts with the grain 3⁄8"–
1
⁄4" apart and 2"–3" long, as shown in Figure
80 (A). Alternatively, start cuts at 2"-3" deep,
then make them progressively deeper, as
shown in Figure 80 (B).
This sub-section covers the two basic types of
featherboards: 1) Those secured by clamps, and
2) those secured with the miter slot.
Material Needed for Featherboard
Hardwood 3⁄4" x 3" x 10" (Minimum)
Hardwood 3⁄4" x 6" x 28" (Maximum)...................1
Additional Material Needed for Mounting
Featherboard in Miter Slot
Hardwood 3⁄8" x (Miter Slot Width) x 5" L ...........1
Wing Nut 1/4"-20...................................................1
Flat Head Screw 1⁄4"-20 x 2"................................1
Flat Washer 1⁄4"-20..............................................1
To make a featherboard:
1. Cut a hardwood board approximately 3⁄4" thick
to size. Length and width of board can vary
according to your design. Most featherboards
are 10"–28" long and 3"–6" wide. Make sure
wood grain runs parallel with length of featherboard, so fingers you will create in Step 3
will bend without breaking.
2. Cut a 30º angle at one end of board.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
10" (Minimum)
A
3
2"-3"
B
30°
Kerf
1
⁄16"-1⁄8"
2"-3"
⁄8"
Initial Cut
Kerf
⁄16"-1⁄8"
1
3
⁄8"
Progressively
Longer Cuts
Figure 80. Patterns for featherboards
(top view shown).
IMPORTANT: Cuts made across grain result in
weak fingers that easily break when flexed. When
made correctly, fingers should withstand flexing
from moderate pressure. To test finger flexibility,
push firmly on ends with your thumb. If fingers do
not flex, they are likely too thick (cuts are too far
apart).
Only Steps 1–3 are required to make a
clamp-mounted featherboard. Refer to Page
45 for instructions on clamping.
-45-
4. Rout a 1⁄ 4"–3⁄ 8" wide slot 4"–5" long in
workpiece and 1"–2" from short end of featherboard (see Figure 81).
/4"-3/8" Slot
1
1"-2"
7. Mark a 4" line through center of countersunk
hole in center, then use a jig saw with a narrow blade to cut it out.
8. Assemble miter bar and featherboard with
a 1⁄4"-20 x flat head screw, flat washer, and
a wing nut or a star knob (see Figure 83).
Congratulations! Your featherboard is complete.
4"-5"
Wing Nut
Figure 81. Slot routed in featherboard.
Flat Washer
Featherboard
5. Cut a miter bar approximately 5" long that will
fit in table miter slot, as shown in Figure 82.
(Top View)
3
5"
1
/4" Hole
Countersink on Bottom
4" Slot
Figure 82. Miter bar pattern.
Tip: Consider making miter bar longer for
larger featherboards—approximately half the
length of total featherboard—to support force
applied to the featherboard during use.
6. Drill a 1⁄4" hole in center of bar, then countersink bottom to fit a 1⁄4"-20 flat head screw.
-46-
Miter Bar
Flat Head Screw
(Side View)
5"
/8"
(Side View)
Figure 83. Assembling miter slot featherboard
components.
Note: The routed slot, countersink hole, and
flat head screw are essential for miter bar to
clamp into miter slot. When wing nut is tightened, it will draw flat head screw upward into
countersunk hole. This will spread sides of
miter bar and force them into walls of miter
slot, locking featherboard in place.
Tip: The length of the flat head screw depends
on thickness of featherboard—though 11⁄2" to
2" lengths usually work.
Now, proceed to Mounting Featherboard in
Miter Slot on Page 45.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
Mounting Featherboards w/Clamps
Mounting Featherboard in Miter Slot
1. Lower saw blade, then adjust fence to desired
width and secure it.
1. Lower saw blade, then adjust fence to desired
width and secure it.
2. Place workpiece against fence, making sure
it is 1" in front of the blade.
2. Place workpiece evenly against fence, making sure it is 1" in front of blade.
3. Place a featherboard on table away from
blade so all fingers point forward and contact
workpiece (see Figure 84).
3. Slide featherboard miter bar into miter slot,
making sure fingers slant toward blade, as
shown in Figure 85.
Fence Featherboard
Clamp
Blade
Featherboard
Clamp
Table
Featherboard
FigureWorkpiece
85. Featherboard installed in miter slot
and supporting workpiece for ripping cut.
Figure 84. Example of featherboards secured
with clamps.
4. Secure featherboard to table with a clamp.
5. Check featherboard by pushing it with your
thumb to ensure it is secure.
—­If featherboard moves, tighten clamp more.
6. Optional: If cutting long workpieces, it may
be beneficial to use another featherboard to
keep board firmly against table while feeding.
4. Position fingered edge of featherboard
against edge of workpiece, so that all fingers
contact workpiece. Slide featherboard toward
blade until first finger is nearly even with end
of workpiece, which should be 1" away from
blade.
5. Double check workpiece and featherboard
to ensure they are properly positioned, as
described in Step 4. Then secure featherboard to table. Check featherboard by hand
to make sure it is tight.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
Note: The featherboard should be placed
firmly enough against workpiece to keep it
against fence but not so tight that it is difficult
to feed workpiece.
-47-
Push Sticks
Supporting: A second push stick can be used to
keep the workpiece firmly against the fence while
cutting. When using a push stick in this manner,
only apply pressure before the blade; otherwise,
pushing the workpiece against or behind the
blade will increase the risk of kickback (see "Push
Stick Prohibition Zone" in Figure 86 below).
When used correctly, push sticks reduce the risk
of injury by keeping hands away from the blade
while cutting. In the event of an accident, a push
stick can also absorb damage that would have
otherwise happened to hands or fingers.
Push Stick
Prohibition
Zone
Using a Push Stick
Use push sticks whenever your hands will get
within 12" of the blade. To maintain control when
cutting large workpieces, start the cut by feeding
with your hands then use push sticks to finish
the cut, so your hands are not on the end of the
workpiece as it passes through the blade.
Push Stick
Supporting
Blade
Path
Feeding: Place the notched end of the push stick
against the end of the workpiece (see Figure 88
below), and move the workpiece into the blade
with steady downward and forward pressure.
Push Stick
Feeding
Figure 86. Using push sticks to rip narrow stock.
Making a Push Stick
Use this template to make
your own push stick.
90º
15 3
/4 "
Figure 87. Side view of a push stick in-use.
Mi
nim
um
Le
ng
Cut here to
push 1⁄4" stock
th
SIZING: Push stick
must be at least 15 3⁄4"
long. Use 1⁄2"–3⁄4" thick
material.
Cut here to push 1⁄2" stock
Notch for placing on
corners of workpieces
⁄ " Grid
12
Notch to help
prevent hand
from slipping
MATERIAL: Only use
hardwood, sturdy plywood,
or high-density plastic. Do
not use softwood that may
break under pressure or
metal that can break teeth
from the blade!
SANDING: Sand
edges to remove
rough edges and
increase comfort.
Figure 88. Template for a basic shop-made push stick (not shown at actual size).
-48-
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
Push Blocks
The notched end of the push block is then used
to push the workpiece the rest of the way through
the cut, keeping the operator's hands at a safe
distance from the blade. A push stick is often
used at the same time in the other hand to support the workpiece during the cut (see Using a
Push Stick on previous page).
When used correctly, a push block reduces the
risk of injury by keeping hands away from the
blade while cutting. In the event of an accident,
a push block often takes the damage that would
have otherwise happened to hands or fingers.
Push Stick
Prohibition
Zone
Using a Push Block
A push block can be used in place of or in addition to a push stick for feeding workpieces into the
blade. Due to their design, push blocks allow the
operator to apply firm downward pressure on the
workpiece that could not otherwise be achieved
with a push stick.
Push Stick
Supporting
Blade
Path
The push block design on this page can be used
in two different ways (see Figure 89 below).
Typically, the bottom of the push block is used
until the end of the workpiece reaches the blade.
Feeding
Push
Block
Figure 90. Using a push block and push stick to
make a rip cut.
CAUTION: Bottom
of handle must be
at least 4" above
bottom of push
block to keep
hand away
from blade.
Making a Push Block
Use this template to make your own push block.
Handle for
firm grip
Figure 89. Side view of a push block in use.
Notch for use
as a push stick
Make push block with
1⁄2"–3⁄4" thick material
4"
CAUTION: Only use hardwood, sturdy plywood,
or high-density plastic. Do not use softwood that
may break under pressure or metal that can break
teeth from the blade!
/4"–1/2"
1
Lip for pushing workpiece
⁄ " Grid
12
9"−10" Minimum Length
Figure 91. Template for a shop-made push block (shown at 50% of full size).
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
-49-
Narrow-Rip Auxiliary
Fence & Push Block
Note: We recommend cutting hardwood
board oversize, then jointing and planing it
to correct size to make sure board is square
and flat. Only use furniture-grade plywood or
kiln-dried hardwood to prevent warping.
There are designs for hundreds of specialty jigs
that can be found in books, trade magazines, and
on the internet. These types of jigs can greatly
improve the safety and consistency of cuts. They
are particularly useful during production runs
when dozens or hundreds of the same type of cut
need to be made.
2. Pre-drill and countersink eight pilot holes 3⁄8"
from bottom of 3" wide board, then secure
boards together with eight #8 x 11⁄2" wood
screws, as shown in Figure 93.
#8 x 11⁄2"
Wood Screw
⁄ " Hardwood
3⁄4" Plywood
34
The narrow-rip auxiliary fence and push block
system shown in this section is an example of
a specialty jig that can be made to increase the
safety of very narrow rip cuts.
Material Needed for Narrow Rip Auxiliary
Fence & Push Block
Hardwood 3⁄4" x 3" x Length of Fence.................1
Plywood 3⁄4" x 51⁄4" x Length of Fence.................1
Wood Screws #8 x 11⁄2".......................................8
Figure 93. Location of pilot holes.
Material Needed for Push Block
Hardwood or Plywood 3⁄4" x 15" x 55⁄8"................1
Hardwood or Plywood 3⁄4" x 10" x 5"–9" .............1
Cyanoacrylate Wood Glue..........................Varies
Wood Screws #8 x 11⁄2".......................As Needed
3. Using 3⁄4" material you used in previous steps,
cut out pieces for push block per dimensions shown in Figure 94; for handle, cut a
piece 10" long by 5"–9" high and shape it as
desired to fit your hand.
Making a Narrow-Rip Push Block for
an Auxiliary Fence
1. Cut a piece of 3⁄4" thick plywood 5 1⁄4" wide and
as long as your table saw fence; cut a piece
of 3⁄4" thick hardwood 3" wide and as long as
your table saw fence, as shown in Figure 92.
⁄ " Hardwood
34
Length of Table
Saw Rip Fence
⁄ " Plywood
34
Completed
Fence
5 5⁄8"
15"
Handle
2 1⁄2"
Lip
⁄"
38
5 1⁄4"
12 1⁄2"
⁄"
58
2 1⁄2"
⁄"
38
Figure 94. Push block dimensions and
construction.
3"
Length of Table
Saw Rip Fence
4. Attach handle to base with #8 x 11⁄2" wood
screws, and attach lip to base with cyanoacrylate-type wood glue.
51⁄4"
Figure 92. Auxiliary fence dimensions.
-50-
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
Using the Auxiliary Fence & Push
Block
1. Place auxiliary fence on table and clamp
it to fence at both ends, then adjust distance between auxiliary fence and blade—
this determines how wide workpiece will be
ripped (see Figure 95).
Auxilliary Fence
Blade
Auxilliary Fence
Blade
Workpiece
Push Stick
for Side
Support
Push
Block
Blade Path
Figure 96. Push block in position to push
workpiece through blade.
Workpiece
Cutting Width
Figure 95. Adjusting ripping distance between
blade and auxiliary fence.
2. Install blade guard, then remove right spreader pawl, as explained on Page 32, so it does
not interfere with push block lip.
4. Turn saw ON, then begin ripping workpiece
using a push stick for side support.
5. As workpiece nears end of cut, place push
block on auxiliary fence with lip directly
behind workpiece, then release push stick
just before blade.
6. Guide workpiece rest of way through cut with
push block, as shown in Figure 97.
Release
Push Stick
Before Blade
Push
Block
Lip
Blade Path
Keep blade guard installed and in down
position. Failure to do this could result in
serious personal injury or death.
3. Place workpiece 1" behind blade and evenly
against table and auxiliary fence.
Figure 97. Ripping with push block.
Turn OFF the saw and allow blade to come
to a complete stop before removing cut-off
piece. Failure to follow this warning could
result in serious personal injury.
7. Re-install spreader pawls when finished using
auxiliary fence and push block.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
-51-
Outfeed & Support
Tables
One of the best accessories for improving the
safety and ease of using a table saw is simply placing a large table (outfeed table) behind the saw to
catch the workpiece (see Figure 98). Additionally,
another table to the left of the saw (support table)
can also help support large workpieces so they
can be cut safely and accurately.
Support
Table
Outfeed
Table
Crosscut Sled
A crosscut sled (see Figure 99) is a fantastic
way to improve the safety and accuracy of crosscutting on the table saw. Most expert table saw
operators use a crosscut sled when they have
to crosscut a large volume of work, because the
sled offers substantial protection against kickback
when crosscutting.
Crosscut
Sled
Figure 99. Example of crosscut sled.
Figure 98. Example of outfeed & support tables.
-52-
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
ACCESSORIES
SECTION 6: ACCESSORIES
Installing unapproved accessories may
cause machine to malfunction, resulting in
serious personal injury or machine damage.
To reduce this risk, only install accessories
recommended for this machine by Grizzly.
NOTICE
G1163P—1HP Floor Model Dust Collector
G0710—1HP Wall-Mount Dust Collector
H4340—3.0 Micron Upgrade Bag
Excellent point-of-use dust collectors that can
be used next to the machine with only a small
amount of ducting. Specifications: 450 CFM, 7.2"
static pressure, 2 cubic foot bag, and 30 micron
filter. Motor is 1HP, 110V/220V, 14A/7A.
Model G0710
Refer to our website or latest catalog for
additional recommended accessories.
D4206—Clear Flexible Hose 4" x 10'
W1034—Heavy-Duty Clear Flex Hose 4" x 10'
W1015—Y-Fitting 4" x 4" x 4"
W1017—90° Elbow 4"
W1019—Hose Coupler (Splice) 4"
W1317—Wire Hose Clamp 4"
W1007—Plastic Blast Gate 4"
W1053—Anti-Static Grounding Kit
We've hand picked a selection of commonly used
dust collection components for machines with 4"
dust ports.
D4206
Model G1163P
Figure 101. Point-of-use dust collectors.
D2075A—Heavy-Duty Mobile Base
Most stable mobile base on the market. With
heavy-duty casters arranged on outriggers,
machine sits as low as possible, for maximum
stability. Adjusts from 20" x 20" to 291⁄ 2" x 291⁄ 2".
D4216
W1317
W1017
W1007
W1053
Figure 102. D2057A Heavy-Duty Mobile Base.
Figure 100. Dust collection accessories.
order online at www.grizzly.com or call 1-800-523-4777
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
-53-
Forrest Dado Blades
H4756— 8", 24 Teeth, 1⁄4"–29⁄32" Groove
T23267—8", 24 Teeth, 3⁄16"–1⁄4" Groove
The world's finest dado head cleancuts all your
grooves! No splintering when cross-cutting oak,
ply veneers and melamine. Perfect for flat-bottomed grooves. No staggered steps or round
bottoms like a wobble-dado leaves! Cuts in all
directions - rip, cross-cut, miter, any depth. Cuts
all sized grooves 1⁄4" through 29 ⁄ 32" increments.
Figure 103. H4756 Dado Blade.
Forrest Woodworker II Saw Blades
T20778—10", 20 Teeth
T20779—10", 40 Teeth
T23527—10", 48 Teeth
Hailed as the Cadillac of all blades, Forrest saw
blades have become legendary for their ability to
leave highly polished, finish ready surfaces on
nearly everything they cut. Made in USA.
With this all purpose blade for table saws you can
rip and crosscut 1" 2" rockhards and softwoods,
resulting in a smooth as sanded surface. With
20° face hook, ply veneers will crosscut with no
bottom splinter at moderate feed rates. Double
hard and 40% stronger C4 carbide will give up
to 300% longer life between sharpenings. Ends
blade changing (one blade does rip, combo and
crosscut), second-step finishing and cutting 1⁄ 16"
oversize to allow for resurfacing. Buy and sharpen
one blade instead of 3 (24T rip, 50T combination
and 80T crosscut). 5 ⁄ 8" arbor, 1⁄ 8" kerf.
G5562—SLIPIT® 1 Qt. Gel
G5563—SLIPIT® 12 oz Spray
G2871—Boeshield® T-9 12 oz Spray
H3788—G96 ® Gun Treatment 12 oz Spray
H3789—G96 ® Gun Treatment 4.5 oz Spray
Figure 105. Recommended products for
protecting your cast iron table top.
H8029—5 Pc. Safety Kit
Comes with four table saw jigs, essential for safe
operation. Includes two push blocks, push stick,
featherboard, and combination saw and router
gauge. Featherboard fits 3 ⁄ 8" x 3 ⁄4" miter slots.
Figure 106. H8029 5 Pc. Safety Kit.
D3096—Featherboard
Reduce the risk of kick-back without the use of
clamps. These featherboards are designed to lock
into 3 ⁄ 8" and 3 ⁄4" miter gauge slots and are adjustable for various stock widths.
Figure 104. Forrest Woodworker II Saw Blade.
Figure 107. D3096 Featherboard.
-54-
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
SECTION 7: MAINTENANCE
To reduce risk of shock or
accidental startup, always
disconnect machine from
power before adjustments,
maintenance, or service.
Schedule
For optimum performance from your machine,
follow this maintenance schedule and refer to any
specific instructions given in this section.
Daily Check:
• Loose mounting bolts.
• Damaged saw blade.
• Worn or damaged wires.
• Any other unsafe condition.
Cleaning &
Protecting
Cleaning the saw is relatively easy. Vacuum
excess wood chips and sawdust, and wipe off the
remaining dust with a dry cloth. If any resin has
built up, use a resin-dissolving cleaner to remove
it.
Protect the unpainted cast iron table by wiping it
clean after every use—this ensures moisture from
wood dust does not remain on the bare metal
surface. Keep the table rust-free with regular
applications of products like G96 ® Gun Treatment,
SLIPIT®, or Boeshield ® T-9 (see Page 54 for more
details).
Weekly Maintenance:
• Clean sliding table surface and grooves.
• Clean and protect cast iron table.
• Clean rip fence and slide ways.
Monthly Maintenance:
• Clean/vacuum dust buildup from inside cabinet and off motors.
• Check/replace belt for proper tension, damage or wear (Page 68).
Every 6–12 Months:
• Lubricate trunnion slides (Page 56).
• Lubricate worm gear (Page 56).
• Lubricate leadscrew (Page 56).
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
-55-
Lubrication
It is essential to clean components before lubricating them because dust and chips build up on
lubricated components and make them hard to
move. Simply adding more grease to them will not
yield smooth moving components.
Clean the components in this section with mineral spirits or other oil/grease solvent cleaner and
shop rags.
Worm Gear, Bull Gear & Leadscrew
Clean away any built up grime and debris from the
worm gear, bull gear, and leadscrew (see Figures
109–110) with a wire brush, rags, and mineral
spirits. Allow the components to dry, then apply a
thin coat of white lithium grease.
Bull Gear
If you thoroughly clean the components in this
section before lubricating them, the result will
be silky smooth movement when turning the
handwheels, which will result in much higher
enjoyment on your part!
Worm Gear
The following are the main components that
need to be lubricated:
Figure 109. Worm and bull gear.
Trunnion Slides and Orientation Gears
Worm Gears, Trunnion, and Bearing Housing
Teeth
•
•
Leadscrew
Trunnion Slides
Clean out the front and rear trunnion slides with
mineral spirits and a rag, then apply lithium
grease into each groove. Move the blade tilt backand-forth to spread the grease (see Figure 108).
Figure 110. Leadscrew.
Front Trunnion
Slide
Figure 108. Trunnion slide (only front slide
shown).
-56-
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
SECTION 8: SERVICE
Review the troubleshooting and procedures in this section to fix or adjust your machine if a problem develops. If you need replacement parts or you are unsure of your repair skills, then feel free to call our Technical
Support at (570) 546-9663.
Troubleshooting
Symptom
Possible Cause
Possible Solution
Machine does not
start or a breaker
trips.
1. Switch disabling key not installed.
2. Blown fuse.
3. Wall circuit breaker tripped.
4. Power supply switched OFF or at fault.
5. Plug/receptacle at fault/wired wrong.
6. Motor connection wired wrong.
7. Wiring open/has high resistance.
8. Motor ON/OFF switch at fault.
9. Start capacitor at fault.
10.Motor at fault.
1. Insert switch disabling key into ON/OFF switch.
2. Replace fuse/ensure no shorts.
3. Ensure circuit size is correct/replace weak breaker.
4. Ensure power supply is on/has correct voltage.
5. Test for good contacts; correct the wiring.
6. Correct motor wiring connections.
7. Check/fix broken, disconnected, or corroded wires.
8. Replace switch.
9. Test/replace if faulty.
10.Test/repair/replace.
Machine stalls or is
underpowered.
1. Feed rate/cutting speed too fast.
2. Workpiece material unsuitable for machine.
3. Workpiece crooked; fence mis-adjusted.
4. Machine undersized for task; wrong blade.
5. Run capacitor at fault.
6. Belt slipping.
7. Motor wired incorrectly.
8. Plug/receptacle at fault.
9. Pulley/sprocket slipping on shaft.
10.Motor bearings at fault.
11.Contactor not energized/has poor contacts.
12.Motor overheated.
13.Motor at fault.
1. Decrease feed rate/cutting speed.
2. Only cut wood; ensure moisture is below 20%.
3. Straighten or replace workpiece; adjust fence.
4. Use correct blade; reduce feed rate or depth of cut.
5.Test/repair/replace.
6. Tension/replace belt (Page 68).
7. Wire motor correctly.
8. Test for good contacts/correct wiring.
9. Replace loose pulley/shaft.
10.Test/repair/replace.
11.Test all legs for power/replace if faulty.
12.Clean motor, let cool, and reduce workload.
13.Test/repair/replace.
Machine has
vibration or noisy
operation.
1. Motor or component loose.
1. Inspect/replace damaged bolts/nuts, and re-tighten
with thread locking fluid.
2. Replace warped/bent blade; resharpen dull blade.
3. Tension/replace belt (Page 68).
4. Realign/replace shaft, pulley, setscrew, and key.
5. Tighten/replace.
6. Tighten mounting bolts; relocate/shim machine.
7. Retighten/replace arbor pulley.
8. Replace arbor housing bearings; replace arbor.
9. Test by rotating shaft; grinding/loose shaft requires
bearing replacement.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.
Blade at fault.
Belts worn or loose.
Pulley loose.
Motor mount loose/broken.
Machine incorrectly mounted.
Arbor pulley loose.
Arbor bearings at fault.
Motor bearings at fault.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
-57-
Symptom
Possible Cause
Possible Solution
Rip fence does not
move smoothly.
1. Rip fence mounted incorrectly.
2. Rails dirty or sticky.
3. Clamp screw is out of adjustment.
1. Remount rip fence.
2. Clean and wax rails.
3. Adjust clamp screw.
Rip fence does not
lock at rear.
1. Clamp screw out of adjustment.
1. Adjust clamp screw.
Material moves
away from fence
when ripping.
1. Rip fence misaligned.
1. Check and adjust rip fence.
Blade is not aligned
with miter slot or
fence.
1. Blade is warped.
2. Table top is not parallel to blade.
3. Fence is not parallel to blade.
1. Replace blade (Page 29).
2. Make table parallel to blade (Page 61).
3. Make fence parallel to blade (Page 65).
Blade does not
reach 90°.
1. 90° stop nuts are out of adjustment.
2. Sawdust or debris stuck in trunnion slides.
1. Adjust 90° stop nuts (Page 59).
2. Clean sawdust or debris out of trunnion slides.
Blade hits insert at
45°.
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
45° limiting block is out of adjustment.
Sawdust or debris stuck in trunnion slides.
Slot in insert is inadequate.
Table out of alignment.
Blade position is incorrect.
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
Adjust 45° limiting block (Page 60).
Clean sawdust or debris out of trunnion slides.
File or mill the slot in the insert.
Align blade to the table (Page 61).
Adjust blade position.
Board binds or
burns when feeding
through table saw.
1.
2.
3.
4.
Dull blade.
Blade is warped.
Fence is not parallel to blade.
Table top is not parallel to blade.
1.
2.
3.
4.
Replace blade (Page 29).
Replace blade (Page 29).
Make fence parallel to blade (Page 65).
Make table parallel to blade (Page 61).
Handwheel binds or
is difficult to move.
1. Lock knob is engaged.
2. Handwheel shaft pins are wedged.
1. Loosen lock knob.
2. Remove handwheel and adjust shaft pins.
Blade too close to
insert.
1. Blade position on arbor is incorrect.
1. Verify that blade arbor washers are correct and in
the required position.
Blade will not go
beneath table
surface.
1. Roll pin/set screw in worm gear contacting
geared trunnion.
1. Tighten roll pins and set screws in the worm gear.
Blade will not move
up or down.
1. Set screw on worm gear is loose or
missing.
1. Tighten or replace set screw.
Too much sawdust
blown back toward
operator.
1. Blade guard has been removed.
1. Re-install blade guard for maximum safety and dust
control.
2. Seal leaks in cabinet or around dust chute.
2. Too many air leaks in cabinet for proper
dust collection.
3. Dust collection system clogged; too weak.
4. Fence not parallel with blade (pressure at
blade backside).
5. Miter slot/fence not parallel with blade at
90°.
Workpiece catches
on table/dado insert
or table throat
during cutting
operation.
-58-
1. Table/dado insert out of adjustment.
3. Remove clog; revise ducting layout for improved
suction; use a different dust collector.
4. Adjust fence parallel with blade (Page 65).
5. Adjust table so miter slot is parallel with blade at 90°
(Page 61).
1. Adjust table/dado insert so it is perfectly flush with
table surface (Page 66).
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
Blade Tilt Calibration
The blade tilt settings for this saw have been set at
the factory and should not require adjustment during assembly. However, after prolonged use, or if
the saw does not cut accurate bevels, the settings
should be checked and adjusted accordingly.
—If blade is 90° to table, then no adjustments
are necessary. Make sure tilt indicator
arrow shown in Figure 112 points to 0°
mark on scale. Adjust position by loosening
Phillips head screws, moving indicator with
your fingers, then tightening screws.
Note: The tilt scale reads "0" when the blade is
90° to the table.
Tools Needed
Qty
90° Square......................................................... 1
45° Square......................................................... 1
Hex Wrench 4mm............................................... 1
Setting 90° Stop
Figure 112. Tilt indicator arrow.
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Raise blade as high as it will go, then tilt it
toward 90° until it stops and cannot be tilted
any more.
3. Place a 90° square against table and blade
so it contacts blade evenly from bottom to
top, as shown in Figure 111. Make sure a
blade tooth does not obstruct placement of
square.
­—If blade is not 90° to table, you will need to
adjust 90° stop nuts. Proceed to Step 4.
4. Remove motor cover (see Page 19).
5. Loosen (2) M8-1.25 hex nuts on leadscrew
(see Figure 113).
Leadscrew
Blade
90° Square
Table
x2
Figure 113. Location of 90° stop nuts.
Figure 111. Checking blade at 90°.
6. Tilt blade to about 5° so there is room for stop
nuts to move.
7. Loosen stop nuts and adjust according to
how far off blade was from 90°. Recheck
blade and repeat adjustment as necessary
until blade stops at 90°, then tighten stop nuts
against each other and replace motor cover.
Note: Turning stop nuts clockwise adjusts
blade further to right; turning them counterclockwise adjusts blade to left.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
-59-
Setting 45° Stop
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
5. Loosen (2) M5-.8 x 10 cap screws in 45° limiting block (see Figure 115).
2. Raise blade as high as it will go, then tilt it
towards 45° until it stops and cannot be tilted
any more.
3. Place a 45° square against table and blade
so it contacts blade evenly from bottom to
top, as shown in Figure 114. Make sure a
blade tooth does not obstruct placement of
square.
45° Square
x2
45° Limiting
Block
Figure 115. Location of 45° limiting block.
6. Tilt blade away from 45° by about 5°, so there
is room for limiting block to move.
Blade
Table
Figure 114. Checking blade at 45°.
—If blade is 45° to table, then no adjustments
need to be made. Proceed to Step 8.
7. Adjust 45° limiting block according to how far
off blade was from 45°, then recheck blade
and repeat adjustment as necessary until
blade stops at 45°, then tighten cap screws
and replace rear access panel.
8. Make sure tilt indicator arrow points to 45°
mark on scale. If it doesn't, adjust indicator
arrow as described on Page 59.
—If blade is not 45° to table, you will need
to adjust 45° limiting block. Proceed to
Step 4.
4. Remove rear access panel.
-60-
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
Miter Slot to Blade
Parallelism
Your table saw will give the best results if the
miter slot and the rip fence are adjusted parallel to the blade. If either of these are not exactly
parallel, your cuts and your finished work will be
lower in quality, but more importantly, the risk of
kickback will be increased.
Tools Needed
Qty
Adjustable Square.............................................. 1
Marker................................................................ 1
Metal Shim Stock............................... As Needed
Open-End Wrench 12mm................................... 1
To adjust blade parallel to miter slot:
3. With end of adjustable square just touching
tip, lock square in place. Now, mark carbide tip with a marker where you made this
measurement.
The saw blade is sharp. Use extra care or
wear gloves when handling the blade or
working near it.
4. Rotate marked blade tip to other end of table
insert.
5. Slide adjustable square down to other end
of table insert and compare distance from
marked blade tip to end of adjustable square,
as shown in Figure 117. 1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Tilt blade to 0°, then use an adjustable square
to measure distance from miter slot to a carbide tip on blade, as shown in Figure 116.
Make sure that face of adjustable square is
even along miter slot.
STEP B
Blade tilted to 0º
Front
B
Figure 117. Measuring distance from miter slot
to carbide tip on opposite side of table insert.
—If blade tip measurement is same on both
sides, go to Step 8.
STEP A
Blade tilted to 0º
—If blade tip does not touch end of adjustable square similar to first measurement,
table will need to be adjusted. Proceed to
Step 6.
Front
Figure 116. Example of adjusting blade to miter
slot.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
-61-
6. Loosen (4) table mounting bolts securing
table top to base (see Figure 118), and lightly
tap table in direction needed to square table
to blade.
Mounting
Bolts
10. Refer to Figures 119–120 for shim placement. If distance A is shorter than B, shim(s)
will need to be placed under corners #1 and
#2. If the distance of B is shorter than A,
shim(s) will need to be placed under corner
#3. Very thin shim stock works well.
STEP A
#1
Front
Figure 118. Location of table mounting bolts
(table omitted for clarity).
7. Repeat Steps 2–6 until blade and miter
slot are parallel, then tighten retighten table
mounting bolts.
#3
#2
Figure 119. Shim procedure diagram A.
STEP B
8. Tilt blade to 45° and recheck miter slot-toblade parallelism.
—If blade is still parallel with miter slot, no
additional adjustments need to be made.
—If blade was parallel with miter slot at 0°
but not at 45°, one end of table will need to
be shimmed higher with metal shim stock.
Continue to Step 9.
9. Loosen (4) table mounting bolts from Step 6.
-62-
#1
Front
#3
#2
Figure 120. Shim procedure diagram B.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
11. Tighten one table mounting bolt a small
amount and then repeat with the others,
tightening each down the same amount.
Continue this process with all the bolts, tightening them a little each time until they are all
secure.
12. Now recheck blade to miter slot at 0° and 45°
by repeating Steps 2-5.
—If distance of A and B are equal, continue
to Step 13.
—If distances are still off, repeat Steps 9–12.
13. Once miter slot is adjusted to blade, recheck
all measurements and be sure table mounting bolts are secure.
Note: If you remove the table in the future,
note the shim placements and reassemble
them exactly how they came apart.
Spreader or Riving
Knife Alignment
Checking Alignment
The blade guard spreader/riving knife must be
aligned with the blade when installed. If the
spreader/riving knife is not aligned with the blade,
then the workpiece will be forced sideways during
the cut, which will increase the risk of kickback.
Qty
Tools Needed
Straightedge (min. 12")....................................... 1
To check spreader/riving knife alignment:
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Raise saw blade to maximum height so you
have easy working access.
3. Place straightedge against top and bottom of
blade and spreader/riving knife, as shown in
Figure 121. Spreader/riving knife should be
parallel with blade at both positions and in the
"Alignment Zone," as shown in Figure 122.
Top Alignment
Bottom Alignment
Figure 121. Example of checking top and bottom
riving knife parallelism with blade.
Alignment
Zone
Spreader or
Riving Knife
Blade
Figure 122. Spreader/riving knife alignment
zone.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
-63-
—If spreader is in alignment zone no adjustments need to be made.
—If spreader/riving knife is not parallel
with blade and inside alignment zone,
then it needs to be adjusted. Proceed to
Adjusting Alignment instructions.
—If spreader/riving knife is not parallel with
blade at either top or bottom, it may be
bent. Remove spreader/riving knife, place
it on a flat surface and check to see if
spreader/riving knife lies evenly along its
length.
—If spreader/riving knife does not lie evenly,
proceed to Adjusting Bent Spreader/
Riving Knife procedure.
Adjusting Alignment
The spreader/riving knife mounting position can
be adjusted into alignment with the blade using
the cap screws on the spreader/riving knife "L"
bracket.
Possible Tools Needed
Qty
Hex Wrench 4mm............................................... 1
To adjust spreader/riving knife position:
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Remove table insert, but leave Phillips head
screws mounted in table throat.
Note: Table insert is held in place by a
magnet.
3. Loosen two cap screws on the "L" bracket
(see Figure 123), then slide spreader/riving
knife as needed to move it into alignment with
blade.
"L"
Bracket
Cap
Screws
Figure 123. Cap screws for adjusting spreader/
riving knife position.
4. Follow Checking Alignment, Steps 1–3.
—If spreader/riving knife is in alignment
zone, no additional steps are necessary.
—If spreader/riving knife is still not in alignment zone, continue adjusting position of
"L" bracket as necessary to correctly align
spreader/riving knife.
5. Tighten two cap screws on mounting block to
secure spreader/riving knife adjustment.
6. Replace table insert (refer to Page 66).
Adjusting Bent Spreader/Riving Knife
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Bend spreader/riving knife by hand while
installed, then follow Steps 1–3 in Checking
Alignment to determine if it is parallel with
blade and inside "Alignment Zone" (refer to
Checking Alignment).
—­If this does not work, remove spreader/riving knife to straighten.
—If you cannot straighten spreader/riving
knife properly, replace it.
-64-
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
Calibrating Fence to
Blade
Four cap screws on the top front of the fence
position it relative to the blade (see Figure 124).
Follow the procedures below to check the fence
parallelism and adjust it if necessary.
Adjustment
Screws
Adjusting fence parallel to blade:
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Unlock fence, align left side of fence with right
edge of miter slot, then lock fence.
3. Check to make sure fence is parallel with
blade (see Figure 125).
—If fence is parallel with blade, no further
adjustments need to be made.
—If fence is not parallel with blade, proceed
to Step 4.
4. Loosen four adjustment screws on top front
of fence, as indicated in Figure 124.
5. Position fence so it is parallel with blade.
Figure 124. Location of adjustment screws for
setting fence parallelism.
Tools Needed
Qty
Hex Wrench 5mm............................................... 1
Framing Square.................................................. 1
6. Tighten four adjustment screws.
Offsetting Fence
Some woodworkers prefer to offset the rear of the
fence 1/64" from the blade, as shown in Figure 126.
X = Your Measurement
To check fence parallelism:
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Slide fence up against right edge of miter slot,
lock it in place, then raise blade above insert.
Using a ruler, examine how fence lines up
with miter slot and blade (see Figure 125).
Fence
Miter Slot
Blade
Fence is
Parallel to
Miter Slot,
which is
Parallel to
Blade
Figure 125. Checking fence parallelism with
blade.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
Blade
X" + 1/64"
X"
Extra Space
to Prevent Binding
(Optional)
Figure 126. Example of adjusting fence with a
1
⁄64" offset.
The reason for this wider gap at the back side of
the blade is to help prevent the chance of kickback
and the blade burning the workpiece because
a workpiece may be inconsistent. However, the
trade-off is less accurate cuts, and if the fence is
placed on the other side of blade for other table
saw operations, the potential of workpiece burning and kickback can be increased. Whenever
using a fence, make sure that if an offset has been
adjusted in the fence alignment, you use the fence
on the side of the blade where the offset creates
the wide gap.
-65-
Fence Scale
Calibration
Table/Dado Insert
Adjustment
The fence scale windows, shown in Figure 127,
can be calibrated with the fence scale by loosening the mounting screws and sliding them in the
desired direction. The indicator window on the
right side is used when the fence is positioned to
the right side of the blade. The indicator window
on the left is used when the fence is positioned on
the left side of the blade.
The table/dado insert must sit perfectly flush with
the table to provide a smooth, continuous surface
for the workpiece to slide over. The insert is held
in place by a magnet and sits on top of five adjustment screws (see Figure 128). The insert should
be checked and adjusted any time it is removed
and replaced, after prolonged use, or any time
you notice the workpiece does not slide smoothly
across the insert.
IMPORTANT: Do not use the fence on the left
side of the blade if it has been purposely offset,
and is not adjusted parallel with blade.
Right Indicator
Window
Left Indicator
Window
Figure 128. Location of table/dado insert holes
with adjustment screws.
Figure 127. Fence indicator windows.
Tools Needed
Qty
Phillips Head Screwdriver #2............................. 1
Scrap Piece of Wood......................................... 1
Tools Needed
Qty
Phillips Head Screwdriver #2............................. 1
Straight Edge...................................................... 1
To check and adjust insert:
To calibrate fence scale indicator windows:
1. DISCONNECT MACHINE FROM POWER!
1. Lock fence at 13" and cut your scrap piece of
wood.
2. Place straight edge across insert and check
to make sure insert is flush with table at front
and back of throat.
2. Reposition and lock fence at 12", as indicated
by the scale.
—If insert is flush with table, no adjustments
are necessary.
3. Flip over your scrap piece of wood, placing
side that was cut in Step 1 against fence,
then make your cut.
—If insert is not flush with table, proceed to
Step 3.
4. Measure width of freshly cut workpiece at
both ends with a tape measure. Workpiece
width should be exactly 12" at front and back.
If it is not, then adjust indicator window to
match width of workpiece.
3. Insert screwdriver through holes shown in
Figure 128 and either loosen screws to raise
insert, or tighten screws to lower it. Repeat
Steps 2–3 until insert is perfectly flush with
surface of table.
-66-
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
Miter Gauge
Adjustments
The miter gauge is equipped with stop screws that
allow you to easily adjust the miter gauge 0°– 30°
left, 90°, and 0°–45° right. The stop screws contact the shaft, which moves in or out of the way
for adjustments.
Tools Needed
Qty
Phillips Head Screwdriver................................... 1
90° Square......................................................... 1
45° Square......................................................... 1
30° Square......................................................... 1
Wrench 8mm...................................................... 1
Checking/Setting 90° Stops
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Slide miter gauge into T-slot on table.
3. Place square evenly against face of miter
gauge and blade, as shown in Figure 129.
Square
Blade
5. Loosen two Phillips head screws that secure
90° stop plate (see Figure 130).
Miter Gauge
Shaft
Stop Plate
Adjustment
Screws
Figure 130. Checking 45° stop on miter gauge.
6. Using a square, position miter shaft at 90° to
miter gauge body.
7. Tighten stop plate screws.
Checking/Setting 45° Stops
Follow the same process with the 45° and 30°
stops that you followed with the 90°, except using
a 45° square or adjustable square to verify that
the miter body is 45° to the blade.
Miter Gauge
Figure 129. Checking 90° stop on miter gauge.
—If square touches miter body and body of
blade evenly at same time, then it is square
to blade. No adjustments are necessary.
—If square does not touch miter body and
blade evenly, then proceed to Step 5.
4. Remove miter gauge from miter slot.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
-67-
Belt Tension &
Replacement
Replacing Belt
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Remove motor cover from side of machine.
The drive belt stretches slightly as the saw is used.
Most of the belt stretching will happen during the
first 16 hours of use, but it may continue with further use. If you notice that the saw is losing power
in the middle of a cut, the belt may be slipping,
and will need to be tensioned. If, upon inspection,
you find that the belt is cracked, frayed, or shows
other signs of excessive wear, replace it.
3. Set blade to 0° on tilt scale, then raise or
lower blade to approximately 2" above table.
Tools Needed
Qty
Open-End or Socket Wrench 13mm.................. 1
6. Install new belt onto pulleys. Lower motor
until it begins to pull blade down with it, then
retighten blade tension hex bolt.
Tensioning Belt
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
4. Loosen blade tension hex bolt, shown in
Figure 131.
5. Use blade height handwheel to raise motor
and loosen belt, then remove belt.
7. Re-install motor cover.
2. Remove motor cover from side of machine.
3. Set blade to 0° on tilt scale, then raise or
lower blade to approximately 2" above table.
4. Loosen blade tension hex bolt shown in
Figure 131.
Blade Tension
Hex Bolt
Motor
Belt
Figure 131. Components used to tension or
remove belt.
5. Use blade height handwheel to lower motor.
When motor starts to pull blade down with it,
belt is tensioned.
6. Retighten blade tension hex bolt, then
re-install motor cover.
-68-
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
machine
SECTION 9: WIRING
These pages are current at the time of printing. However, in the spirit of improvement, we may make changes to the electrical systems of future machines. Compare the manufacture date of your machine to the one
stated in this manual, and study this section carefully.
If there are differences between your machine and what is shown in this section, call Technical Support at
(570) 546-9663 for assistance BEFORE making any changes to the wiring on your machine. An updated
wiring diagram may be available. Note: Please gather the serial number and manufacture date of your
machine before calling. This information can be found on the main machine label.
Wiring Safety Instructions
SHOCK HAZARD. Working on wiring that is connected to a power source is extremely dangerous.
Touching electrified parts will result in personal
injury including but not limited to severe burns,
electrocution, or death. Disconnect the power
from the machine before servicing electrical components!
MODIFICATIONS. Modifying the wiring beyond
what is shown in the diagram may lead to unpredictable results, including serious injury or fire.
This includes the installation of unapproved aftermarket parts.
WIRE CONNECTIONS. All connections must
be tight to prevent wires from loosening during
machine operation. Double-check all wires disconnected or connected during any wiring task to
ensure tight connections.
CIRCUIT REQUIREMENTS. You MUST follow
the requirements at the beginning of this manual
when connecting your machine to a power source.
WIRE/COMPONENT DAMAGE. Damaged wires
or components increase the risk of serious personal injury, fire, or machine damage. If you notice
that any wires or components are damaged while
performing a wiring task, replace those wires or
components.
MOTOR WIRING. The motor wiring shown in
these diagrams is current at the time of printing
but may not match your machine. If you find this
to be the case, use the wiring diagram inside the
motor junction box.
CAPACITORS/INVERTERS. Some capacitors
and power inverters store an electrical charge for
up to 10 minutes after being disconnected from
the power source. To reduce the risk of being
shocked, wait at least this long before working on
capacitors.
EXPERIENCING DIFFICULTIES. If you are experiencing difficulties understanding the information
included in this section, contact our Technical
Support at (570) 546-9663.
The photos and diagrams
included in this section are
best viewed in color. You
can view these pages in
color at www.grizzly.com.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
-69-
Wiring Diagram
Switch Box
120
VAC
240
VAC
Plug
mmended)
5-15 Plug
Re-wired for 240V
6-15 Plug
(As Recommended)
Re-wired for 240V
Motor
Pre-wired for 120V
Ground
Run
Capacitor
30MFD
350VAC
Start
Start
Capacitor
Capacitor
150MFD
200MFD
250VAC
150VAC
Motor
Re-wired for 240V
Ground
Run
Capacitor
30MFD
350VAC
Start
Start
Capacitor
Capacitor
150MFD
200MFD
250VAC
150VAC
-70-
READ ELECTRICAL SAFETY
ON PAGE 69!
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
Electrical Components
Figure 132. Switch wiring.
Figure 135. Motor wiring at 120V.
Figure 133. Capacitors.
Figure 136. Motor wiring label inside junction
box.
Figure 134. Motor label.
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
READ ELECTRICAL SAFETY
ON PAGE 69!
-71-
SECTION 10: PARTS
Main
96
103
124
102
119 104
120
101
105
29-1
29-4
29-2
29-3
97
29-8
98
29-5
29-9
29-6
29-10
41
24
29-7
97
98
99
99
100
121
100
121
106
95
40
25
79
26
38
91
90
78
76
29
88
89
42
81
84
27
37
31
125
114
115
116
34
36
43
86
80
109
44
45
46
93
123
74
72
71
73
70
69
122
111
49
117
118
56
54
55
57
58
48
59
59
53
113
51
50
60
85
75
83
35V2
30
87
82
77
28
105
92
39
96
67
66
47
71
65
93
68
63
62
94
52
51
57
64
50
61
54
53
Please Note: We do our best to stock replacement parts whenever possible, but we cannot guarantee that all parts shown here
are available for purchase. Call (800) 523-4777 or visit our online parts store at www.grizzly.com to check for availability.
-72-
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
G0771 Main Parts List
REF PART #
DESCRIPTION
REF PART #
DESCRIPTION
24
25
26
27
28
29
29-1
29-2
29-3
29-4
29-5
29-6
29-7
29-8
29-9
29-10
30
31
34
35V2
36
37
38
39
40
41
42
43
44
45
46
47
48
49
50
51
52
53
54
55
56
57
58
59
60
61
62
63
64
65
66
67
68
HEX BOLT M8-1.25 X 30
LOCK WASHER 8MM
FLAT WASHER 8MM
LOCK NUT M16-2
FLAT WASHER 16MM
MOTOR 2HP 110V/220V 1-PH
MOTOR FAN COVER
MOTOR FAN
MOTOR JUNCTION BOX
R CAPACITOR 30M 350V 1-5/8 X 3-1/8
S CAPACITOR 200M 150V 1-3/8 X 2-11/16
CAPACITOR COVER
CENTRIFUGAL SWITCH
CONTACT PLATE
BALL BEARING 6203Z
BALL BEARING 6202Z
BULL GEAR
CAP SCREW W/WASHER M6-1 X 25
SET SCREW M5-.8 X 8
MOTOR PULLEY J6 X 5/8" BORE V2.06.15
KEY 5 X 5 X 30
POLY-V BELT 355J6
BLADE BRACKET
ARBOR BUSHING
ARBOR PULLEY
LOCK NUT M12-1.5
SHIM WASHER
PHLP HD SCR M4-.7 X 6
BEVEL INDICATOR
CAP SCREW M5-.8 X 8
POINTER SEAT
BEVEL NUT
SHIM WASHER
MAIN TRUNNION SHAFT
HANDLE BOLT
HANDWHEEL HANDLE 106MM SS
CAP SCREW M5-.8 X 16
LOCK HANDLE
HANDWHEEL 180MM X 11MM ALUMINUM
COMPRESSION SPRING
ELEVATION BUSHING
ROLL PIN 3 X 20
ELEVATION SHAFT
E-CLIP 14MM
SPACER
BEVEL PLATE
E-CLIP 9MM
SWIVEL BUSHING
BEARING SEAT
HEX NUT M5-.8
CAP SCREW M5-.8 X 10
BLADE GUARD
TILT SHAFT
69
70
71
72
73
74
75
76
77
78
79
80
81
82
83
84
85
86
87
88
89
90
91
92
93
94
95
96
97
98
99
100
101
102
103
104
105
106
109
111
113
114
115
116
117
118
119
120
121
122
123
124
125
RIVING GUIDE
MAIN TRUNNION
HEX NUT M8-1.25
HEX BOLT M8-1.25 X 40
HEX NUT 5/8-18
BLADE FLANGE
BLADE 10" X 5/8" X 40T
ARBOR
KEY 5 X 5 X 12
BALL BEARING 6203ZZ
BALL BEARING 6202ZZ
EXT RETAINING RING 52MM
CAP SCREW M5-.8 X 6
MOUNTING PLATE
BUSHING
SHAFT PIN
RIVING CLAMP LOCK BOLT M8-1.25 X 53
RIVING LOCK LEVER
RIVING CLAMP
RIVING DECK
COMPRESSION SPRING
RIVING SEAT
LOCK NUT M8-1.25
SET SCREW M5-.8 X 10
FLAT WASHER 5MM
LOCK WASHER 5MM
CAP SCREW W/WASHER M5-.8 X 16
EXTENSION TABLE
CAP SCREW M10-1.5 X 40
LOCK WASHER 10MM
FLAT WASHER 10MM
TRUNNION
MAIN TABLE
FLAT HD SCR 8-32 X 1/2
TABLE INSERT
TABLE INSERT MAGNET
CAP SCREW M10-1.5 X 30
FLANGE BOLT M8-1.25 X 16
FLAT WASHER 8MM
90° LIMITING BLOCK
BEVEL LABEL
HEX WRENCH 3MM
HEX WRENCH 4MM
HEX WRENCH 5MM
HEX WRENCH 6MM
HEX WRENCH 8MM
SET SCR M8-1.25 X 20 CUP-PT NYLOCK
SET SCR M8-1.25 X 25 CUP-PT NYLOCK
HEX NUT M10-1.5
CAP SCREW W/WASHER M5-.8 X 10
CAP SCREW M5-.8 X 10
DADO TABLE INSERT
HEX WRENCH 2.5MM
P0771024
P0771025
P0771026
P0771027
P0771028
P0771029
P0771029-1
P0771029-2
P0771029-3
P0771029-4
P0771029-5
P0771029-6
P0771029-7
P0771029-8
P0771029-9
P0771029-10
P0771030
P0771031
P0771034
P0771035V2
P0771036
P0771037
P0771038
P0771039
P0771040
P0771041
P0771042
P0771043
P0771044
P0771045
P0771046
P0771047
P0771048
P0771049
P0771050
P0771051
P0771052
P0771053
P0771054
P0771055
P0771056
P0771057
P0771058
P0771059
P0771060
P0771061
P0771062
P0771063
P0771064
P0771065
P0771066
P0771067
P0771068
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
P0771069
P0771070
P0771071
P0771072
P0771073
P0771074
P0771075
P0771076
P0771077
P0771078
P0771079
P0771080
P0771081
P0771082
P0771083
P0771084
P0771085
P0771086
P0771087
P0771088
P0771089
P0771090
P0771091
P0771092
P0771093
P0771094
P0771095
P0771096
P0771097
P0771098
P0771099
P0771100
P0771101
P0771102
P0771103
P0771104
P0771105
P0771106
P0771109
P0771111
P0771113
P0771114
P0771115
P0771116
P0771117
P0771118
P0771119
P0771120
P0771121
P0771122
P0771123
P0771124
P0771125
-73-
Cabinet
206
209
206
209
208
205
204
206
209
203
213
207
209
206
201
210
202
212
211
REF PART #
DESCRIPTION
REF PART #
DESCRIPTION
201
202
203
204
205
206
207
ARBOR WRENCH 16 X 23MM OPEN-END
ARBOR WRENCH 13 X 22MM CLOSED-ENDS
STRAIN RELIEF 1/2"-3/8" SNAP-IN ST
CABINET
REAR PANEL
CAP SCREW M5-.8 X 12
DUST COLLECTION GUIDE PLATE
208
209
210
211
212
213
MOTOR COVER
FLAT WASHER 5MM
DUST PORT
RUBBER CUSHION
PUSH STICK
PHLP HD SCR M3-.5 X 16
-74-
P0771201
P0771202
P0771203
P0771204
P0771205
P0771206
P0771207
P0771208
P0771209
P0771210
P0771211
P0771212
P0771213
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
Fence & Rails
359
361
360
357
307
305
312-1
306
301
306
302
330
304
303
358
343
310
309
311
312
343
339
356
343-1
354
317
350
318
319
322
326
327
363
REF
71
109
PART #
P0771071
P0771109
301
P0771301
302
P0771302
303
P0771303
304
P0771304
305
P0771305
306
P0771306
307
P0771307
308
P0771308
309
P0771309
310
P0771310
311
P0771311
312
P0771312
312-1 P0771312-1
314
P0771314
315
P0771315
316
P0771316
317
P0771317
318
P0771318
319
P0771319
320
P0771320
321
P0771321
322
P0771322
323
P0771323
324
P0771324
325
P0771325
326
P0771326
327
P0771327
328
P0771328
329
P0771329
330
P0771330
323
325
328
324
355
343
343-1
109
71
339
334
314
333
353
343-1 352
362
341
364
315
316
310
308
342
340
320
321
344
339
338
346
337
336
347
348
329
330
306
306
330
342
345
351
306
301
332
DESCRIPTION
REF
PART #
DESCRIPTION
HEX NUT M8-1.25
FLAT WASHER 8MM
TAP SCREW M4 X 10
LEFT FRONT RAIL CAP
LEFT FRONT RAIL
HEX BOLT M8-1.25 X 16
LOCK WASHER 8MM
HEX NUT M8-1.25
SWITCH BRACKET
SWITCH BOX
SWITCH PANEL
TAP SCREW M4 X 14
SWITCH PADDLE
SWITCH KEDU HY18-20
SWITCH KEY
CAP SCREW M6-1 X 12
FLAT WASHER 6MM
UPPER FENCE CASTING
PHLP HD SCR M4-.7 X 8
INDICATOR
LOWER FENCE CASTING
SLIDER
PHLP HD SCR M4-.7 X 10
FENCE HANDLE SEAT
FENCE LOCKING CAM SHAFT
INNER PAD
OUTER PAD
FENCE HANDLE
FENCE HANDLE BOLT
FENCE HANDLE END CAP
RIGHT FRONT RAIL
HEX BOLT M8-1.25 X 30
332
333
334
336
337
338
339
340
341
342
343
343-1
344
345
346
347
348
350
351
352
353
354
355
356
357
358
359
360
361
362
363
364
P0771332
P0771333
P0771334
P0771336
P0771337
P0771338
P0771339
P0771340
P0771341
P0771342
P0771343
P0771343-1
P0771344
P0771345
P0771346
P0771347
P0771348
P0771350
P0771351
P0771352
P0771353
P0771354
P0771355
P0771356
P0771357
P0771358
P0771359
P0771360
P0771361
P0771362
P0771363
P0771364
RIGHT FRONT RAIL CAP
FENCE
FENCE END CAP
INNER LOCK PLATE
SPRING PLATE
OUTER LOCK PLATE
TAP SCREW M4 X 20
LEFT REAR RAIL CAP
LEFT REAR RAIL
CAP SCREW M8-1.25 X 20
CONNECTING BAR
SET SCREW M6-1 X 8
RIGHT REAR RAIL
RIGHT REAR RAIL CAP
LOCK NUT M8-1.25
FLAT WASHER 8MM
LINKAGE SHAFT
FLAT WASHER 4MM
RAIL BRACE
SET SCREW M8-1.25 X 20 PLASTIC
CAP SCREW M6-1 X 12
FENCE LOCK PLATE
SQUARE NUT M6-1
STRAIN RELIEF 1/2"-3/8" SNAP-IN ST
POWER CORD 14G 3W 72" 5-15P
MOTOR CORD 14G 3W 39"
PHLP HD SCR M5-.8 X 8
LOCK WASHER 5MM
INT TOOTH WASHER 5MM
LEFT FENCE SCALE
RIGHT FENCE SCALE
ADJUSTABLE CABLE CLAMP
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
-75-
Blade Guard
406
410
410
407
408
408
412
409
408
408
424
409
413
409
408
413
422
404
403
418
408
407
406
409
408
420
421
414
402
415
423
416
401
425
410
401
407
411
405
408
401
408
407
404
410
408
417
422
410
423
REF
PART #
DESCRIPTION
REF
PART #
DESCRIPTION
401
402
403
404
405
406
407
408
409
410
411
412
P0771401
P0771402
P0771403
P0771404
P0771405
P0771406
P0771407
P0771408
P0771409
P0771410
P0771411
P0771412
LOCK NUT M5-.8
SET PIN
TORSION SPRING
SCREW CAP
BLADE GUARD BODY
BARRIER
BARRIER CONNECTING BAR
FLAT WASHER 5MM
HEX BOLT M5-.8 X 10
PHLP HD SCR M5-.8 X 10
GUARD RAIL
PHLP HD SCR M5-.8 X 25
413
414
415
416
417
418
420
421
422
423
424
425
P0771413
P0771414
P0771415
P0771416
P0771417
P0771418
P0771420
P0771421
P0771422
P0771423
P0771424
P0771425
FLAT WASHER 5MM
BLADE GUARD LOCK LEVER
BLADE GUARD LOCK LEVER SCREW
ANTI-KICKBACK PAWL (L)
ANTI-KICKBACK PAWL (R)
SPREADER/RIVING KNIFE
COMPRESSION SPRING
STEEL BALL 4MM
FLAT WASHER 3MM
TAP SCREW M3 X 6
CAP SCREW M5-.8 X 30
BLADE GUARD WINDOW COVER
-76-
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
Miter Gauge
508
506
512
513
507
509
510
503
519
505
502
501
514
511
522
517
504
518
520
515
523
521
516
REF PART #
DESCRIPTION
REF PART #
DESCRIPTION
501
502
503
504
505
506
507
508
509
510
511
512
FLAT PLATE
SPRING PLATE COVER
MITER GAUGE BODY
MITER BAR
ANGLE INDICATOR
UPPER HANDLE CAP
LOWER HANDLE CAP
CAP SCREW M8-1.25 X 50
HANDLE WASHER 6 X 20
MITER SCALE
SPRING PLATE
MITER HANDLE
513
514
515
516
517
518
519
520
521
522
523
RIVET
MITER PIN
FLAT HD SCR 4-40 X 3/16
SET SCREW 10-24 X 1/2
THREADED STOP PIN
FLAT WASHER 3MM
PHLP HD SCR 10-32 X 1/4
PHLP HD SCR 6-32 X 7/16
FLAT HD SCR 1/4-28 X 5/16
SET SCREW 10-32 X 1/4
MITER BAR GUIDE WASHER
P0771501
P0771502
P0771503
P0771504
P0771505
P0771506
P0771507
P0771508
P0771509
P0771510
P0771511
P0771512
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
P0771513
P0771514
P0771515
P0771516
P0771517
P0771518
P0771519
P0771520
P0771521
P0771522
P0771523
-77-
Labels & Cosmetics
604
602
603
601
605
612
606
611
607
610
608
609
REF PART #
DESCRIPTION
REF PART #
DESCRIPTION
601
602
603
604
605
606
ELECTRICITY LABEL
SPREADER/RIVING PRECAUTION LABEL
DISCONNECT POWER LABEL
BLADE GUARD LABEL
EYE/LUNG HAZARD LABEL
GRIZZLY BEIGE TOUCH-UP PAINT
607
608
609
610
611
612
MODEL NUMBER LABEL
GRIZZLY.COM LABEL
GRIZZLY NAMEPLATE G8588
MACHINE ID LABEL
READ MANUAL LABEL
TABLESAW WARNING LABEL
P0771601
P0771602
P0771603
P0771604
P0771605
P0771606
P0771607
P0771608
P0771609
P0771610
P0771611
P0771612
Safety labels help reduce the risk of serious injury caused by machine hazards. If any label comes
off or becomes unreadable, the owner of this machine MUST replace it in the original location
before resuming operations. For replacements, contact (800) 523-4777 or www.grizzly.com.
-78-
Model G0771 (Mfd. Since 8/15)
WARRANTY CARD
Name _____________________________________________________________________________
Street _____________________________________________________________________________
City _______________________ State _________________________ Zip _____________________
Phone # ____________________ Email _________________________________________________
Model # ____________________ Order # _______________________ Serial # __________________
The following information is given on a voluntary basis. It will be used for marketing purposes to help us develop
better products and services. Of course, all information is strictly confidential.
1.
CUT ALONG DOTTED LINE
2.
How did you learn about us?
____ Advertisement
____ Card Deck
4.
5.
6.
____ Catalog
____ Other:
Which of the following magazines do you subscribe to?
____
____
____
____
____
____
____
____
____
____
3.
____ Friend
____ Website
Cabinetmaker & FDM
Family Handyman
Hand Loader
Handy
Home Shop Machinist
Journal of Light Cont.
Live Steam
Model Airplane News
Old House Journal
Popular Mechanics
____
____
____
____
____
____
____
____
____
____
Popular Science
Popular Woodworking
Precision Shooter
Projects in Metal
RC Modeler
Rifle
Shop Notes
Shotgun News
Today’s Homeowner
Wood
____
____
____
____
____
____
____
Wooden Boat
Woodshop News
Woodsmith
Woodwork
Woodworker West
Woodworker’s Journal
Other:
What is your annual household income?
____ $20,000-$29,000
____ $30,000-$39,000
____ $50,000-$59,000
____ $60,000-$69,000
____ $40,000-$49,000
____ $70,000+
What is your age group?
____ 20-29
____ 50-59
____ 40-49
____ 70+
____ 30-39
____ 60-69
How long have you been a woodworker/metalworker?
____ 0-2 Years
____ 2-8 Years
____ 8-20 Years
____ 20+ Years
How many of your machines or tools are Grizzly?
____ 0-2
____ 3-5
____ 6-9
____ 10+
7.
Do you think your machine represents a good value?
_____ Yes
_____No
8.
Would you recommend Grizzly Industrial to a friend?
_____ Yes
_____No
9.
Would you allow us to use your name as a reference for Grizzly customers in your area?
Note: We never use names more than 3 times.
_____ Yes
_____No
10. Comments: _____________________________________________________________________
_________________________________________________________________________________
_________________________________________________________________________________
_________________________________________________________________________________
FOLD ALONG DOTTED LINE
Place
Stamp
Here
GRIZZLY INDUSTRIAL, INC.
P.O. BOX 2069
BELLINGHAM, WA 98227-2069
FOLD ALONG DOTTED LINE
Send a Grizzly Catalog to a friend:
Name_______________________________
Street_______________________________
City______________State______Zip______
TAPE ALONG EDGES--PLEASE DO NOT STAPLE
WARRANTY & RETURNS
Grizzly Industrial, Inc. warrants every product it sells for a period of 1 year to the original purchaser from
the date of purchase. This warranty does not apply to defects due directly or indirectly to misuse, abuse,
negligence, accidents, repairs or alterations or lack of maintenance. This is Grizzly’s sole written warranty
and any and all warranties that may be implied by law, including any merchantability or fitness, for any particular purpose, are hereby limited to the duration of this written warranty. We do not warrant or represent
that the merchandise complies with the provisions of any law or acts unless the manufacturer so warrants.
In no event shall Grizzly’s liability under this warranty exceed the purchase price paid for the product and
any legal actions brought against Grizzly shall be tried in the State of Washington, County of Whatcom.
We shall in no event be liable for death, injuries to persons or property or for incidental, contingent, special,
or consequential damages arising from the use of our products.
To take advantage of this warranty, contact us by mail or phone and give us all the details. We will then issue
you a “Return Number,’’ which must be clearly posted on the outside as well as the inside of the carton. We
will not accept any item back without this number. Proof of purchase must accompany the merchandise.
The manufacturers reserve the right to change specifications at any time because they constantly strive to
achieve better quality equipment. We make every effort to ensure that our products meet high quality and
durability standards and we hope you never need to use this warranty.
Please feel free to write or call us if you have any questions about the machine or the manual.
Thank you again for your business and continued support. We hope to serve you again soon.
Was this manual useful for you? yes no
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