model g0700 10" sliding table saW

model g0700 10" sliding table saW
MODEL G0700
10" SLIDING TABLE SAW
OWNER'S Manual
Copyright © JULY, 2010. By Grizzly Industrial, Inc.
Warning: No portion of this manual may be reproduced in any shape
Or form without the written approval of Grizzly Industrial, inc.
(For Machines manufactured since 8/09) #TR12474 printed in TAIWAN
This manual provides critical safety instructions on the proper setup,
operation, maintenance and service of this machine/equipment.
Failure to read, understand and follow the instructions given in this
manual may result in serious personal injury, including amputation,
electrocution or death.
The owner of this machine/equipment 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, blade/cutter 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
Manual Accuracy............................................ 2
Contact Info.................................................... 2
Machine Description....................................... 2
Identification.................................................... 3
Machine Data Sheet....................................... 4
SECTION 1: SAFETY........................................ 7
Safety Instructions for Machinery................... 7
Additional Safety for Sliding Table Saws........ 9
Preventing Kickback..................................... 10
Protecting Yourself From Kickback.............. 10
Glossary of Terms........................................ 11
SECTION 2: POWER SUPPLY....................... 12
SECTION 3: SETUP........................................ 14
Setup Safety................................................. 14
Unpacking..................................................... 14
Items Needed For Setup.............................. 14
Hardware Recognition Chart........................ 15
Inventory....................................................... 16
Cleanup......................................................... 18
Site Considerations....................................... 19
Moving & Placing Table Saw........................ 20
Assembly & Setup........................................ 21
Power Connection........................................ 27
Test Run....................................................... 28
SECTION 4: OPERATIONS............................ 29
Operation Overview...................................... 29
Workpiece Inspection................................... 30
Non-Through & Through Cuts...................... 30
Blade Guard & Riving Knife.......................... 31
Blade Requirements..................................... 33
Blade Selection............................................. 33
Changing Main Blade................................... 35
Changing/Adjusting Scoring Blade............... 36
Rip Cutting.................................................... 37
Crosscutting.................................................. 39
Miter Cutting................................................. 40
Dado Cutting................................................. 41
Rabbet Cutting.............................................. 43
Resawing...................................................... 45
SECTION
5:
SHOP
MADE
SAFETY
ACCESSORIES............................................... 47
Featherboards............................................... 47
Push Sticks................................................... 50
Push Blocks.................................................. 51
Zero-Clearance Insert................................... 52
Outfeed Table............................................... 53
Narrow-Rip Auxiliary Fence & Push Block... 54
SECTION 6: AFTERMARKET ACCESSORIES
FROM GRIZZLY.............................................. 56
SECTION 7: MAINTENANCE.......................... 58
Schedule....................................................... 58
Cleaning........................................................ 58
Unpainted Cast Iron...................................... 58
Lubrication.................................................... 59
SECTION 8: SERVICE.................................... 60
Troubleshooting............................................ 60
Belt Replacement......................................... 62
Blade Tilt Calibration..................................... 63
Sliding Table Parallel Adjustment................. 64
Sliding Table Adjustment.............................. 65
Squaring Miter Fence to Blade..................... 65
Adjusting Riving Knife Mounting Block......... 66
SECTION 9: WIRING....................................... 67
Wiring Safety Instructions............................. 67
Wiring Diagrams........................................... 68
Electrical Components.................................. 69
SECTION 10: PARTS...................................... 70
Cabinet.......................................................... 70
Handwheels.................................................. 72
Main Motor.................................................... 73
Blade Housing.............................................. 75
Tables........................................................... 76
Fence............................................................ 78
Miter Gauge.................................................. 80
Labels & Miscellaneous................................ 81
WARRANTY AND RETURNS......................... 85
INTRODUCTION
Manual Accuracy
Contact Info
We are proud to offer this manual with your new
machine! We've made every effort to be exact
with the instructions, specifications, drawings,
and photographs of the machine we used when
writing this manual. However, sometimes we still
make an occasional mistake.
We stand behind our machines. If you have any
service questions, parts requests or general questions about the machine, please call or write us at
the location listed below.
Also, owing to our policy of continuous improvement, your machine may not exactly match the
manual. If you find this to be the case, and the difference between the manual and machine leaves
you in doubt, check our website for the latest
manual update or call technical support for help.
Before calling, find the manufacture date of your
machine by looking at the date stamped into the
machine ID label (see below). This will help us
determine if the manual version you received
matches the manufacture date of your machine.
Grizzly Industrial, Inc.
1203 Lycoming Mall Circle
Muncy, PA 17756
Phone: (570) 546-9663
E-Mail: techsupport@grizzly.com
We want your feedback on this manual. If you can
take the time, please email or write to us at the
address below and tell us how we did:
Grizzly Industrial, Inc.
/O Technical Documentation Manager
P.O. Box 2069
Bellingham, WA 98227-2069
Email: manuals@grizzly.com
C
Machine Description
Manufacture Date
of Your Machine
For your convenience, we post all available manuals and manual updates for free on our website
at www.grizzly.com. Any updates to your model
of machine will be reflected in these documents
as soon as they are complete.
The Model G0700 is designed as an alternative
option to a traditional cabinet saw. This saw is
capable of both through and non-through cutting
operations, similar to a traditional cabinet saw, but
has a sliding table available to assist with crosscuts or angled cuts that would otherwise require a
jig or crosscut sled to cut safely.
A scoring blade is included with the Model G0700.
It may or may not be used, depending on if the
workpiece is faced with laminate, melamine, or
other solid surface material, or if tear-out free cuts
are required. If the scoring blade is not needed
for cutting operations, it can be lowered under the
table so it will stay sharp for later operations.
In order to produce accurate results, the sliding table must move parallel to the blade and
the scoring blade must be aligned with the main
blade.
-2-
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
Identification
Rip Fence
Rip Fence
Fine Adjust
Knob
Miter Fence
Upper Blade
Guard
Flip Stop
Rip Fence
Lock Lever
Riving Knife
Hold Down
Clamp
Sliding
Table
Lock
Blade
Elevation
Handwheel
Blade Tilt
Handwheel
Junction Box
START/STOP
Switch
Table Insert
Riving Knife
Main Blade
Main Blade
Arbor Lock
Access Hole
Scoring Blade
Arbor Lock
Access Hole
Lower Blade
Guard
Scoring Blade
Alignment Adjustment
Access Hole
Scoring Blade
Scoring Blade
Elevation Adjustment
Access Hole
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
-3-
Machine Data Sheet
MACHINE DATA
SHEET
Customer Service #: (570) 546-9663 · To Order Call: (800) 523-4777 · Fax #: (800) 438-5901
MODEL G0700 10" SLIDING TABLESAW WITH SCORING
Product Dimensions:
Weight.............................................................................................................................................................. 473 lbs.
Length/Width/Height............................................................................................................................. 47 x 71 x 48 in.
Foot Print (Length/Width)................................................................................................................. 27-1/2 x 25-1/2 in.
Shipping Dimensions:
Type..................................................................................................................................................................... Wood
Content............................................................................................................................................................ Machine
Weight.............................................................................................................................................................. 572 lbs.
Length/Width/Height............................................................................................................................. 46 x 42 x 44 in.
Electrical:
Power Requirement........................................................................................................... 220V, Single-Phase, 60 Hz
Minimum Circuit Size.............................................................................................................................................. 30A
Switch................................................................................................................ Magnetic Switch w/Thermal Overload
Switch Voltage...................................................................................................................................................... 220V
Plug Included............................................................................................................................................................ No
Recommended Plug/Outlet Type............................................................................................................. NEMA L6-30
Motors:
Main
Type.................................................................................................................. TEFC Capacitor Start Induction
Horsepower.................................................................................................................................................5 HP
Voltage........................................................................................................................................................220V
Phase.............................................................................................................................................Single-Phase
Amps.............................................................................................................................................................22A
Speed.................................................................................................................................................3450 RPM
Cycle..........................................................................................................................................................60 Hz
Number Of Speeds........................................................................................................................................... 1
Power Transfer .........................................................................................................................................V-Belt
Bearings........................................................................................................Shielded and Permanently Sealed
Main Specifications:
Operation Information
Main Blade Size......................................................................................................................................... 10 in.
Main Arbor Size.........................................................................................................................................5/8 in.
Scoring Blade Size.................................................................................................................................3-1/8 in.
Scoring Blade Arbor Size......................................................................................................................... 22 mm
Maximum Width of Dado....................................................................................................................... 13/16 in.
Main Blade Tilt..................................................................................................................................... 0-45 deg.
Main Blade Speed..............................................................................................................................4000 RPM
Scoring Blade Tilt.................................................................................................................................0-45 deg.
Scoring Blade Speed......................................................................................................................... 8000 RPM
Model G0700
-4-
The information contained herein is deemed accurate as of 9/16/2010 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 2
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
Cutting Capacities
Max Depth Of Cut At 90D...................................................................................................................... 3-1/8 in.
Max Depth Of Cut At 45D...................................................................................................................... 2-1/4 in.
Table With Rip Fence Max Cut Width........................................................................................................ 34 in.
Sliding Table With Cross Fence Max Cut Width.................................................................................. 27-1/2 in.
Sliding Table With Cross Fence Max Cut Length................................................................................ 39-3/8 in.
Miter Fence Cut Width At 45D....................................................................................................................38 in.
Table Information
Table Size Length...................................................................................................................................... 27 in.
Table Size Width.................................................................................................................................. 14-3/4 in.
Table Size With Ext Wings Length............................................................................................................. 27 in.
Table Size With Ext Wings Width.........................................................................................................39-3/4 in.
Sliding Table Length............................................................................................................................ 39-3/8 in.
Sliding Table Width.............................................................................................................................. 12-1/4 in.
Construction Materials
Table Construction............................................................................................................................... Cast Iron
Sliding Table Construction.................................................................................................................. Aluminum
Base Construction................................................................................................................................ Cast Iron
Cabinet Construction.................................................................................................................................. Steel
Trunnions Construction........................................................................................................................ Cast Iron
Rollers Construction....................................................................................................................................Steel
Fence Assembly Construction.......................................................................... Extruded Aluminum & Cast Iron
Rails Construction...................................................................................................................... Hardened Steel
Guard Construction.................................................................................................................................. Plastic
Spindle Bearing Type.............................................................. Lubricated & Permanently Sealed Ball Bearings
Paint........................................................................................................................................... Powder Coated
Other Related Information
No Of Dust Ports............................................................................................................................................... 2
Dust Port Size.................................................................................................................................... 2-1/2, 4 in.
Other Specifications:
Country Of Origin ..............................................................................................................................................Taiwan
Warranty ............................................................................................................................................................ 1 Year
Serial Number Location .................................................................................... Machine ID Label on Side of Machine
Assembly Time .................................................................................................................................................. 1 Hour
Sound Rating ...................................................................................................................................................... 80 dB
Features:
Blade guard with 2-1/2" dust port
4" main dust port
Adjustable scoring blade
Adjustable riving knife
Single-lever locking miter fence
Model G0700
The information contained herein is deemed accurate as of 9/16/2010 and represents our most recent product specifications.
Due to our ongoing improvement efforts, this information may not accurately describe items previously purchased.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
PAGE 2 OF 2
-5-
SlIdINg TABle
SAW CAPACITIeS
Customer Service #: (570) 546-9663 • To Order Call: (800) 523-4777 • Fax #: (800) 438-5901
model g0700 10" SlIdINg TABle SAW
271⁄2"
34"
Ripping Width
Miter Cut 90º
w/Miter Fence
34"
261⁄2"
51"
28"
38"
Miter Cut +45°
w/Miter Fence
261⁄2"
Miter Cut -45º
w/Miter Fence
193⁄4"
393/8"
Maximum Cutting Length (w/o Scoring Blade)
-6-
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
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.
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.
Untrained users can be seriously hurt.
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.
HAzARdOUS dUST. Dust created while using
machinery may cause cancer, birth defects, or
long-term respiratory damage. Be aware of dust
hazards associated with each workpiece material,
and always wear a NIOSH-approved respirator to
reduce your risk.
Model
(Mfg.Table
sinceSaw
8/09)
G0700 G0700
10" Sliding
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 avoid
accidental slips which could cause a loss of workpiece control.
HEARING PROTECTION. Always wear hearing protection when operating or observiing loud
machinery. Extended exposure to this noise
without hearing protection can cause permanent
hearing loss.
MENTAL ALERTNESS. Be mentally alert when
running machinery. Never operate under the
influence of drugs or alcohol, when tired, or when
distracted.
-7-
­
DISCONNECTING POWER SUPPLY.­Always­disconnect­ machine­ from­ power­ supply­ before­ servicing,­ adjusting,­ or­ changing­ cutting­ tools­ (bits,­
blades,­ cutters,­ etc.).­ Make­ sure­ switch­ is­ in­ OFF­
position­before­reconnecting­to­avoid­an­unexpected­or­unintentional­start.
APPROVED OPERATION.­ Untrained­ operators­
can­ be­ seriously­ hurt­ by­ machinery.­ Only­ allow­
trained­ or­ properly­ supervised­ people­ to­ use­
machine.­ When­ machine­ is­ not­ being­ used,­ disconnect­ power,­ remove­ switch­ keys,­ or­ lock-out­
machine­to­prevent­unauthorized­use—especially­
around­children.­Make­workshop­kid­proof!
DANGEROUS ENVIRONMENTS. Do­ not­ use­
machinery­ in­ wet­ or­ rainy­ locations,­ cluttered­
areas,­ around­ flammables,­ or­ in­ poorly-lit­ areas.­
Keep­ work­ area­ clean,­ dry,­ and­ well-lighted­ to­
minimize­risk­of­injury.
FORCING MACHINERY.­Do­not­force­machine.­
It­ will­ do­ the­ job­ safer­ and­ better­ at­ the­ rate­ for­
which­it­was­designed.
GUARDS & COVERS.­ Guards­ and­ covers­ can­
protect­ you­ from­ accidental­ contact­ with­ moving­
parts­ or­ flying­ debris.­ Make­ sure­ they­ are­ properly­ installed,­ undamaged,­ and­ working­ correctly­
before­using­machine.
NEVER STAND ON MACHINE.­Serious­injury­or­
accidental­ contact­ with­ cutting­ tool­ may­ occur­ if­
machine­is­tipped.­Machine­may­be­damaged.
STABLE MACHINE. Unexpected­movement­during­operations­greatly­increases­the­risk­of­injury­
and­ loss­ of­ control.­ Verify­ machines­ are­ stable/
secure­ and­ mobile­ bases­ (if­ used)­ are­ locked­
before­starting.
ONLY USE AS INTENDED.­ Only­ use­ machine­
for­ its­ intended­ purpose.­ Never­ modify­ or­ alter­
machine­for­a­purpose­not­intended­by­the­manufacturer­or­serious­injury­may­result!
AWKWARD POSITIONS.­ Keep­ proper­ footing­
and­balance­at­all­times­when­operating­machine.­
Do­not­overreach!­Avoid­awkward­hand­positions­
that­ make­ workpiece­ control­ difficult­ or­ increase­
the­risk­of­accidental­injury.
USE RECOMMENDED ACCESSORIES.­Consult­
this­owner’s­manual­or­the­manufacturer­for­recommended­ accessories.­ Using­ improper­ accessories­will­increase­the­risk­of­serious­injury.
UNATTENDED OPERATION. Never­ leave­
machine­running­while­unattended.­Turn­machine­
off­and­ensure­all­moving­parts­completely­stop­
before­walking­away.
CHILDREN & BYSTANDERS. Keep­ children­
and­bystanders­a­safe­distance­away­from­work­
area.­Stop­using­machine­if­children­or­bystanders­become­a­distraction.
MAINTAIN WITH CARE.­Follow­all­maintenance­
instructions­ and­ lubrication­ schedules­ to­ keep­
machine­in­good­working­condition.­An­improperly­
maintained­machine­may­increase­the­risk­of­serious­injury.­
REMOVE ADJUSTING TOOLS.­ Never­ leave­
adjustment­tools,­chuck­keys,­wrenches,­etc.­in­or­
on­machine—especially­near­moving­parts.­Verify­
removal­before­starting!
SECURING WORKPIECE.­ When­ required,­ use­
clamps­ or­ vises­ to­ secure­ workpiece.­ A­ secured­
workpiece­protects­hands­and­frees­both­of­them­
to­operate­the­machine.
FEED DIRECTION.­Unless­otherwise­noted,­feed­
work­ against­ the­ rotation­ of­ blades­ or­ cutters.­
Feeding­in­the­same­direction­of­rotation­may­pull­
your­hand­into­the­cut.
-8-
CHECK DAMAGED PARTS.­ Regularly­ inspect­
machine­ for­ damaged­ parts,­ loose­ bolts,­ misadjusted­ or­ mis-aligned­ parts,­ binding,­ or­ any­
other­ conditions­ that­ may­ affect­ safe­ operation.­
Always­repair­or­replace­damaged­or­mis-adjusted­parts­before­operating­machine.
EXPERIENCING DIFFICULTIES. If­ at­ any­ time­
you­ are­ experiencing­ difficulties­ performing­ the­
intended­ operation,­ stop­ using­ the­ machine!­
Contact­ our­ Technical­ Support­ Department­ at­
(570)­546-9663.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
Additional Safety for Sliding Table Saws
BLADE GUARD/RIVING KNIFE. To reduce the
risk of kickback, always make sure the riving
knife and the blade guard are properly installed
during all cutting operations.
KICKBACK. Kickback happens when the
workpiece is thrown back toward the operator
at a high rate of speed. Until you have a clear
understanding of kickback, how it occurs, and
how to prevent it, DO NOT operate this saw!
WORKPIECE CONTROL. If the workpiece
should unexpectedly move or bind the blade,
kickback could occur. Always make sure the
workpiece is placed in a stable position on the
table and is supported by either the rip fence or
the miter fence during cutting operations. Never
back a workpiece out of a cut!
PUSH STICKS/BLOCKS. When ripping narrow
stock, there is a risk of your hands contacting
the spinning blade resulting in serious injury.
Always use push sticks/blocks when cutting narrow stock to keep hands clear of the blade.
OPERATOR POSITION. If kickback occurs, the
blade will eject the workpiece into the cutting
path. Never stand in-line with the cutting path of
the blade during operation.
AWKWARD POSITIONS. Avoid awkward body
and hand positions where a sudden slip could
cause your hands to hit the spinning blade.
Like all machines there is danger associated
with this machine. Accidents are frequently
caused by lack of familiarity or failure to pay
attention. Use this machine with respect
and caution to lessen the possibility of
operator injury. If normal safety precautions
are overlooked or ignored, serious personal
injury may occur.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
RIVING KNIFE ALIGNMENT. If the riving knife
is not aligned with the saw blade, the workpiece
could bind and cause kickback. Always make
sure the riving knife is in proper alignment with
the saw blade.
REACHING OVER SAW BLADE. Never reach
behind or over the blade with either hand while
the saw is running. If kickback occurs while
reaching over the blade, hands or arms will be
pulled into the blade and may be amputated!
REMOVING WORKPIECES. To avoid accidental contact with the spinning blade, always turn
the saw OFF and wait until the blade is completely stopped before removing cut-offs. Use a
push stick to keep hands away from the blade.
BLADE HEIGHT. Make sure the blade is adjusted to the correct height above the workpiece to
prevent the blade from aggressively grabbing
the workpiece and kicking it back toward the
operator.
DAMAGED SAW BLADES. A saw blade that
is damaged or bent can cause kickback during
operations. If you have any doubt about the condition of the saw blade, DO NOT use it!
SAFE WORKPIECES. Cutting workpieces that
are bent, warped, or curved, or cutting material
not intended for this saw, increases the risk of
kickback.
No list of safety guidelines can be complete.
Every shop environment is different. Always
consider safety first, as it applies to your
individual working conditions. Use this and
other machinery with caution and respect.
Failure to do so could result in serious personal injury, damage to equipment, or poor
work results.
-9-
Preventing Kickback
Protecting Yourself
From 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 excessively
warped, cupped or twisted wood. If the
workpiece warpage is questionable, always
choose another workpiece.
•Never attempt freehand cuts. If the workpiece
is not fed parallel with the blade, a kickback
will likely occur. Always use the rip fence or
crosscut fence to support the workpiece.
•
Make sure the riving knife is aligned with the
blade. A misaligned riving knife can cause
the workpiece to catch or bind, increasing the
chance of kickback. If you think that your riving knife is not aligned with the blade, check
it immediately!
•Ensure that your table slides parallel with the
blade; otherwise, the chances of kickback are
greatly increased. Take the time to check and
adjust the sliding table to be parallel with the
blade.
•Do not remove the riving knife. The riving
knife maintains the kerf in the workpiece,
reducing the chance of kickback.
•
•
Keep the blade guard installed and working
correctly 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 increased.
•Never move the workpiece backwards while
cutting 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 moving
before backing the workpiece out. Promptly
fix the condition that prevented you from
completing the cut, before starting the saw
again.
-10-
Even if you know how to prevent kickback, it
may still happen. Here are some tips to protect yourself if kickback DOES occur:
•Stand to the side of the blade during every
cut. If a 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 a kickback, your eyes and face are
the most vulnerable part 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 a kickback
occurs, the push stick will most likely take
the damage that 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 ejection 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 the kickback.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
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.
Arbor: The metal shaft on which the blade is
mounted.
Bevel Edge Cut: A cut made along the edge of
a workpiece with the saw blade tilted between 0˚
and 45˚. Refer to Page 63 for more details.
Blade Guard Assembly: A safety device that
mounts over the saw blade to help prevent accidental contact with the saw blade and to contain
flying chips and dust. Refer to Page 31 for more
details.
Crosscut: Cutting operation in which the miter
gauge is used to hold the workpiece while it is
cut across its shortest width. Refer to Page 39 for
more details.
Dado Blade: Blade or set of blades that are used
to cut grooves and rabbets.
Dado Cut: Cutting operation that uses a dado
blade to cut a flat bottomed groove into the face of
the workpiece. Refer to Page 41 for more details.
Featherboard: Safety device used to keep the
workpiece held firmly against the rip fence or table
surface. Refer to Page 47 for more details.
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 spinning blade
ejects the workpiece toward the front of the saw
at a high rate of speed.
Non-Through Cut: A cut in which the blade does
not cut through the top of the workpiece. Refer to
Page 30 for more details.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
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).
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. Refer to
Page 50 for more details.
Rabbet: Cutting operation that creates an L-shaped
channel along the edge of the workpiece. Refer to
Page 43 for more details.
Rip Cut: Cutting operation in which the rip fence
is used to cut across the widest width of the
workpiece. Refer to Page 37 for more details.
Riving Knife: Curved metal plate located behind
the blade. Maintains kerf opening in wood when
performing a cutting operation. Acts as a barrier
behind blade to shield hands from being pulled
into the blade if a kickback occurs. Refer to Page
31 for more details.
Straightedge: A tool used to check the flatness,
parallelism, or consistency of a surface(s).
Thin Kerf Blade: A blade with a kerf or thickness
that is thinner than a standard blade cannot be
used on this saw.
Through Cut: A cut in which the blade cuts completely through the workpiece (refer to Page 30).
-11-
SECTION 2: POWER SUPPLY
Availability
Circuit Requirements for 220V
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 a qualified
electrician in accordance with all applicable codes
and standards.
This machine is prewired to operate on a 220V
power supply circuit that has a verified ground and
meets the following requirements:
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 220V...... 22 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.
Nominal Voltage............................... 220V/240V
Cycle...........................................................60 Hz
Phase............................................ Single-Phase
Circuit Rating....................................... 30 Amps
Plug/Receptacle............................NEMA L6-30
Cord..........3-Wire, 10 AWG, 300VAC, “S”-Type
A power supply circuit includes all electrical equipment between the main breaker box or fuse panel
in your building and the incoming power connections at the machine. This circuit must be sized to
safely handle the full-load current drawn from the
machine for an extended period of time.
For your own safety and protection of
property, consult a qualified electrician if
you are unsure about wiring practices or
electrical codes in your area.
Note: The circuit requirements listed in this manual apply to a dedicated circuit—where only one
machine will be running at a time. If this machine
will be connected to a shared circuit where multiple machines will be running at the same time,
consult a qualified electrician to ensure that the
circuit is properly sized for safe operation.
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 requirements in the following section.
-12-
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
Grounding Instructions
In the event of certain types of malfunctions or
breakdowns, grounding provides a path of least
resistance for electric current—in order to reduce
the risk of electric shock.
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.
The power cord and plug specified under “Circuit
Requirements for 220V” on the previous page
has an equipment-grounding wire and a grounding prong. 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 (see figure below).
Serious injury could occur if you connect
the machine to power before completing the
setup process. DO NOT connect to power
until instructed later in this manual.
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.
Extension cords cause voltage drop, which may
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
contain a ground wire, match the required plug
and receptacle, and meet the following requirements:
Minimum Gauge Size............................10 AWG
Maximum Length (Shorter is Better).......50 ft.
L6-30 GROUNDED
LOCKING
RECEPTACLE
Grounding Prong
is Hooked
L6-30
LOCKING
PLUG
Current Carrying Prongs
Figure 1. Typical L6-30 plug and receptacle.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
-13-
SECTION 3: SETUP
Setup Safety
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 set up process!
This machine weighs
almost 600 lbs. in the
box. Serious
injury
may occur if safe moving methods are not
followed. Get help lifting heavy parts during
assembly and use a forklift to move the machine.
-14-
Unpacking
The Model G0700 was carefully packed when it
left our warehouse. If you discover the machine
is damaged after you have signed for delivery,
please immediately call Customer Service at
(570) 546-9663 for advice.
Save the containers and all packing materials for
possible inspection by the carrier or its agent.
Otherwise, filing a freight claim can be difficult.
When you are completely satisfied with the condition of your shipment, you should inventory the
contents.
Items Needed For
Setup
The following items are needed to complete the
set up process, but are not included with your
machine:
Description
Qty
•Safety Glasses (for each person)............... 1
• Forklift.......................................................... 1
• Lifting Straps............................................... 2
•Strong People for Lifting/Moving................. 2
•An Electrician.............................................. 1
•Straightedge 4' (or longer).......................... 1
•Hex Wrenches 3, 4, 5, 6, 8mm.......... 1 Each
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
Hardware Recognition Chart
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
-15-
Inventory
After all the parts have been removed from the
boxes in the crate, you should have the items
listed below.
If any nonproprietary 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.
Item: (Figure 3)
Qty
B.Extension Table........................................... 1
C.Hose Support.............................................. 1
D.Dust Hose 2 1⁄ 2"............................................ 1
E.Hose Clamps 2 1⁄ 2"....................................... 2
C
B
D
Item: (Figure 2)
Qty
A.Table Saw.................................................... 1
E
Figure 3. Extension table & dust hose
components.
A
Item: (Figure 4)
Qty
F.Rip Fence Round Rail Assembly................ 1
G.Rip Fence Scale.......................................... 1
H.Rip Fence.................................................... 1
I.Rip Fence Base........................................... 1
J. Rip Fence Handles...................................... 2
G
F
H
I
Figure 2. Table saw base unit.
J
Figure 4. Rip fence components.
-16-
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
Item: (Figure 5)
Qty
K.Push Handle Assembly w/Lock................... 1
L. Miter Gauge Assembly w/Flip Stop............. 1
M.Push Stick................................................... 1
N. Blade Guard Assembly............................... 1
O.Riving Knife................................................. 1
P.Arbor Lock Tool........................................... 1
Q. Wrench 17mm............................................. 1
R. Wrench 19/22mm........................................ 1
S.Scoring Blade.............................................. 1
T. Main Blade.................................................. 1
K
L
O
P
Q
S
Hex Bolts M6-1 x 16 (Fence Scale)................... 2
Hex Bolt M6-1 x 25 (Fence Scale)..................... 1
Flat Washers 6mm (Fence Scale)...................... 3
Lock Washers 6mm (Fence Scale).................... 3
Hex Nuts M6-1 (Fence Scale)............................ 3
Cap Screws M5-.8 x 12 (Switch)........................ 2
Lock Washers 5mm (Switch)............................. 2
M
N
Fasteners (Grouped by Usage)
Qty
Cap Screws M10-1.5 x 25 (Ext. Table).............. 5
Flat Washers 10mm (Ext. Table)....................... 5
Lock Washers 10mm (Ext. Table)...................... 6
Set Screws M8-1.25 x 25 (Ext. Table)............... 6
Hex Nuts M8-1.25 (Ext. Table)........................... 6
R
Cap Screw M10-1.5 x 25 (Hose Support).......... 1
Flat Washers 10mm (Hose Support).................. 2
Lock Washer 10mm (Hose Support).................. 1
Hex Nut M10-1.5 (Hose Support)....................... 1
T
Figure 5. Miscellaneous components.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
-17-
Cleanup
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.
The unpainted surfaces of your machine are
coated with a heavy-duty rust preventative that
prevents corrosion during shipment and storage.
This rust preventative has been your machine's
close ally and guardian since it left the factory.
If your machine arrived to you free of rust, then
be thankful that the rust preventative protected
it during its journey...and try to stay thankful as
you clean it off, because it can be challenging to
remove if you are unprepared and impatient.
Many cleaning solvents
are toxic if inhaled.
Minimize your risk by only
using these products in a
well ventilated area.
Plan on spending some time cleaning your
machine. The time you spend doing this will
reward you with smooth sliding parts and a better
appreciation for the proper care of your machine's
unpainted surfaces.
Although there are many ways to successfully
remove the rust preventative, these instructions
walk you through what works well for us.
Before cleaning, gather the following:
•
Disposable Rags
•
Cleaner/degreaser (see below)
•
Safety glasses & disposable gloves
H9692—Orange Power Cleaner & Degreaser
One of the best cleaners we've found for quickly
and easily removing rust preventative.
Figure 6. Model H9692 Industrial Orange Power
Cleaner/Degreaser (99.9% biodegradable).
Note: In a pinch, automotive degreasers, mineral
spirits or WD•40 can be used to remove rust preventative. Before using these products, though,
test them on an inconspicuous area of your paint
to make sure they will not damage it.
-18-
NOTICE
Avoid chlorine-based solvents, such as
acetone or brake parts cleaner that may
damage painted surfaces. Always follow
the manufacturer’s instructions when using
any type of cleaning product.
Basic steps for removing rust preventative:
1.
Put on safety glasses and disposable
gloves.
2.
Coat all surfaces that have rust preventative
with a liberal amount of your cleaner/degreaser and let them soak for few minutes.
3.
Wipe off the surfaces. If your cleaner/degreaser is effective, the rust preventative will wipe
off easily.
Note: To clean off thick coats of rust preventative on flat surfaces, such as tables, use
a PLASTIC paint scraper to scrape off the
majority of the coating before wiping it off with
your rag. (Do not use a metal scraper or you
may scratch your machine.)
4.
Repeat Steps 2–3 as necessary until clean,
then coat all unpainted surfaces with a quality
metal protectant to prevent rust.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
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 your machine
is operated is important for safe operation and
the longevity of its 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.
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 access to
a means of disconnecting the power source or
engaging a lockout/tagout device.
Lighting
Children or untrained people
may be seriously injured by
this machine. Only install in an
access restricted location.
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.
92.5"
47.5"
63"
33"
30" Minimum
Wall
Figure 7. Minimum working clearances.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
-19-
Moving & Placing
Table Saw
This machine and its
components are heavy.
Serious injury may occur
if safe moving methods
are not followed.
Get help when lifting or
moving the machine and
its components. Use a
forklift to reduce the
risk of a lifting strain or
crushing injury.
If a forklift is not available, a MINIMUM of four
strong people are required to move this table saw
from the pallet. The table saw can be "walked" off
the pallet, then moved into place with a dolly or by
sliding it. An additional option would be to put the
saw on a Model G7315Z mobile base, so it can be
easily moved around the shop (see Page 56).
3. Lift the table saw cabinet only as high as necessary to clear the pallet, and move it to the
desired location.
DO NOT lift the table saw any higher than
necessary to clear the floor. Serious personal injury and damage to the machine
may occur if safe moving methods are not
followed.
4.Remove the red lifting bolts from the back of
the table.
5.Place a level on the cast iron table to level
the table saw cabinet side to side and front
to back. This will allow the table to slide
smoothly.
Note: There are three options for leveling the
saw: 1) Place it on a mobile base (Grizzly
Model G7315Z) and use the mobile base
adjustable feet to level it, 2) shim under the
cabinet, and 3) thread bolts down into the
nuts that are welded on the inside stand corners (see Figure 9).
To remove the saw from the pallet:
1.Remove the motor cover
2. Feed the lifting straps around the lifting red
bolts on the back of the table and the sliding
table saw mounts on the front of the cabinet
(see Figure 8). Attach the ends of the lifting
straps to the forklift forks.
Figure 9. Hex bolt in stand corners for leveling;
the hex nut is used to secure the bolt position.
Figure 8. Lifting the table saw with a forklift and
lifting straps (sliding table removed for clarity).
-20-
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
Assembly & Setup
Before shipping, the sliding table was installed on
the machine and calibrated to the main table and
blade arbor.
The table and fence components are heavy so
you must get help lifting and holding them during
the installation process.
Figure 11. Extension wing mounted and
adjusted evenly with the cast iron table.
To assemble the sliding table saw:
1.Attach the extension table to the main table
with (3) M10-1.5 x 25 cap screws, 10mm
flat washers, and 10mm lock washers (see
Figure 10). Do not fully tighten the cap
screws at this time, because the extension
table still needs to be leveled with the main
table.
Cap Screws
5. Mount the rip fence scale to the main table
and extension table (see Figure 12) with (2)
M6-1 x 16 hex bolts, (1) M6-1 x 25 hex bolt,
and (3) M6-1 hex nuts, 6mm lock washers,
and 6mm flat washers. Do not completely
tighten the fasteners at this time, because
the rip fence scale will need to be calibrated
to the blade during a later step.
Note: The longer hex bolt is used in the cast
iron table. Also, make sure the scale is even
with both table tops before securing it in
place.
Set Screws
Figure 10. Extension table installed.
2. Thread (1) M8-1.25 hex nut halfway onto
each of the (4) M8-1.25 x 25 set screws,
then thread the set screws a couple of turns
into the locations shown in Figure 10. These
screws will help you level the table in the next
step.
Table
3. Adjust the top of the extension table to be
even with the cast iron table and snug the
cap screws down enough to hold the table in
place.
4. Using a straightedge as a guide (see Figure
11), adjust the set screws to align the top of
extension table with the top of the main table.
When the extension table is fully aligned and
leveled with the main table, tighten the hex
nuts on the set screws against the extension
table to lock them in position.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
Scale
Hex Nut
Flat Washer
Hex Bolt
Lock Washer
Figure 12. Mounting rip fence scale.
-21-
6. The fence rail is pre-assembled with four rail
studs and accompanying hardware. Remove
one hex nut, flat washer, and lock washer
from the end of each stud, as shown in
Figure 13.
9. Slide the rip fence base onto the round rail.
Thread the handles and knob into the rip
fence base, where shown in Figure 15.
Handles
M10-1.5 x 12
Clamping
Plate
Knob
M10-1.5 x 70
Figure 13. Hardware removed from fence rail
studs to prepare for installation.
Figure 15. Rip fence handles.
7. Install the rail with the studs through the holes
in the tables, as shown in Figure 14, and use
the hardware removed in the previous step to
secure the rail to the tables.
10. Slide the rip fence onto the rip fence base
by sliding the fence T-slot over the clamping
plate (see Figures 15-16). Lock the fence by
tightening the fence lock handle.
Do not tighten the hex nuts at this time,
because the rail still needs to be adjusted.
Fence Lock
Handle
Stud
Large Round
Washer
Figure 14. Round rail installed.
T-Slot for
Clamping Plate
Figure 16. Installing the rip fence.
8.Remove the large round washer attached to
the end of the fence rail. With this washer out
of the way, you will be able to slide the rip
fence base onto the rail.
-22-
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
11. Remove the shipping brace from the sliding
table, then install the sliding table end cover
over the fixed part of the sliding table end, as
shown in Figure 17, using the premounted
hardware. (Save the brace for future transport needs.)
Remove
Shipping Brace
Magnetic
Switch
Figure 19. Magnetic switch installed.
Install End
Cover
14. Open the cabinet door and remove the motor
shipping brace shown in Figure 20, then
replace the fasteners where they were. (Save
the brace for future transport needs.)
Figure 17. Sliding table shipping brace and end
cover installed.
12.Attach the push handle assembly, as shown
in Figure 18, with the two button head screws
and flat washers already installed in the
mounting holes.
Button Head
Cap Screws
Figure 20. Motor shipping brace.
15.Tilt the blade assembly to 0˚, then move
the sliding table out of the way so you can
access the lower blade guard cover and
blade arbors.
16. Insert the arbor lock tool into the hole shown
in Figure 21, rotate the arbor until the arbor
lock tool seats, then install the main blade per
the instructions on Page 35 as a guide.
Figure 18. Sliding table handle attached to end
of sliding table.
Arbor
Lock
Tool
13.Thread (2) M5-.8 x 12 cap screws with 5mm
lock washers through the switch bracket and
into the sliding table base (see Figure 19),
then tighten the cap screws.
Figure 21. Installing main blade.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
-23-
17.Install the riving knife (Figure 22), using the
instructions on Page 32 as a guide.
Riving Knife
21. Verify that the metal part of the rip fence does
not rest on the surface of the table.
Note: The rip fence body will scratch the
table surface if the ride height is not adjusted
correctly. Only the roller should touch the
table surface.
—If the rip fence body does not rest on the
table, then the fence is correctly adjusted.
Figure 22. Installing riving knife.
18. Insert the arbor lock tool into the hole shown
in Figure 23, rotate the arbor until the lock
tool seats, then install the scoring blade per
the instructions on Page 36.
—If the rip fence body does rest on the table,
carefully remove the rip fence and turn it
upside down. Loosen the set screw shown
in Figure 24 and rotate the hex bolt to raise
the roller. Tighten the set screw to lock the
ride height and recheck how the rip fence
rests on the table.
Roller
Set Screw
Arbor
Lock
Tool
Hex Bolt
Figure 24. Rip fence height adjustment.
Figure 23. Installing scoring blade.
19.Slide the rip fence over until it just touches
the blade.
20.Adjust the mounting position of the round rail
until the rip fence evenly touches the entire
width of the blade from front to back.
-24-
Note: To adjust the mounting position of the
round rail, use the hex nuts (on the round rail
studs) that are on both sides of the tables.
22. Check the height of the rip fence rail by sliding the rip fence along the rail and comparing
the gap between the rip fence body and the
tables.
23.Adjust the height of the rip fence rail, then
tighten all of the hex nuts to secure the round
rail in place.
24. Re-install the large round washer on the end
of the fence rail to prevent the fence body
from sliding off when moved backward.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
25. Make sure the fence is just touching the edge
of the blade teeth, then adjust the position of
the rip fence scale until the edge of the fence
is aligned with the 0" mark on the scale. Once
it is aligned, carefully tighten the rip fence
scale fasteners.
28.Install the hose support as shown in Figure
27.
Hose
Support
26. Move the fence out of the way, and install the
blade guard (Figure 25) per the instructions
on Page 31. (This step is mandatory.)
Blade Guard
Lock Washer
10mm
Hex Nut
M10-1.5 Hose
Support
Figure 25. Blade guard installed.
27.Install the miter gauge as shown in Figure
26.
Miter Gauge
Flat Washer
10mm
Large
Extension
Table
Cap Screw
M10-1.5 x 25
Figure 27. Hose support installed.
DO NOT operate this saw without an adequate dust collection system. This saw creates substantial amounts of wood dust while
operating. Failure to use a dust collection
system can result in short and long-term
respiratory illness.
Figure 26. Miter gauge installed.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
-25-
30.Run the 2½" hose over the hose support, as
shown in Figure 29.
NOTICE
Minimum CFM at 4" Dust Port: 400 CFM
Minimum CFM at 21 ⁄ 2" Dust Port: 150 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.
29.Secure a 4" dust hose to the dust port located
under the saw table and the 2 1⁄2" dust hose to
the blade guard (see Figure 28).
Figure 29. Dust hose support in use.
Tip: The two dust ports can be connected
together at the machine with the optional
Grizzly accessories shown in Figure 30.
H1215 4" Quick
Fit Sleeve
T20559 2 1⁄2" x
4" x 4" Y-Fitting
4" Hose
Figure 30. Consolidating dust lines with optional
dust collection accessories from Grizzly.
2 1⁄2" Hose
Figure 28. Dust hoses attached.
-26-
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
Power Connection
Before connecting the saw to power, read through
Section 2: Power supply, beginning on
Page 12, to check that your setup follows the
safety and circuit requirements for your model.
When installing the power cord, it is MANDATORY
to make sure the cord is adequately secured to
the junction box with a strain relief, so it will not be
pulled loose if tripped over or caught on a moving
object. The strain relief firmly attaches to the junction box and clamps against the cord when tightened. Also, it is important to firmly tighten terminal
screws, so wires cannot come loose from any
operational vibrations that may occur over time.
If the cord or wires are pulled loose, the wires can
cause a short, which may lead to fire, shock, or
machine damage.
Make sure power cord is
not connected to power
when wiring it to the
junction box. Connect
machine first, then connect wires to the plug!
To connect the saw to the power supply:
1. Open the junction box shown in Figure 31.
Junction Box
Strain
Relief
Figure 31. Location of junction box and strain
relief.
2. Loosen the strain relief and slide the power
cord through it and into the junction box.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
3.Attach the hot wires to the terminals across
from the wires marked "S" and "R" (see
Figure 32), and attach the ground wire to the
terminal across from the green wire tagged
with the ground symbol. Make sure the terminal screws are firmly tightened so the wires
will not pull out.
Ground (Green)
S (White/Red)
R (Black)
Figure 32. Location to connect incoming power
supply wires inside junction box.
4. Make sure the wires have adequate slack
between the strain relief and the terminals,
then tighten the strain relief against the power
cord jacket—not the wires.
5.Test the strain relief by pulling on the cord
from outside the box, using moderate force.
When properly secured, the cord will remain
in place and not slide in the strain relief.
6.Replace the power box cover.
7. Connect the required plug to the other end of
the power cord, using the wiring instructions
provided by the plug manufacturer.
If the wiring instructions are not provided
with the plug, refer to the wiring diagram in
this manual. The plug wiring shown in the
diagram is drawn from NEMA standards for
the plug type shown. If your plug does not
match the one shown in the wiring diagram in
this manual, please contact technical support
before proceeding any further.
8. Clear away any tools used during the assembly process, and press the STOP button on
the magnetic switch to ensure that the ON
button is not engaged.
9.Plug the machine into the power source and
proceed to the following Test Run section to
verify that the saw operates correctly and is
ready for cutting operations.
-27-
Test Run
The purpose of the test run is to verify that the
newly assembled machine runs properly and all
safety devices are in proper working condition
before any cutting operations are performed.
It is extremely important that all previous assembly and setup sections have been performed
before performing this procedure. Also, it is
MANDATORY that all steps in this section be
followed very carefully and in the order given to
ensure that the machine is correctly tested.
Before beginning the test run, review the power
controls shown in Figures 33–34 and the controls and components shown in Identification on
Page 3.
ON Button
If the machine does not operate as stated
in this section, review the troubleshooting
section on Page 60. If you need additional
help, call Tech Support at (570) 546-9663.
DO NOT place a machine into regular operation if you suspect that it is malfunctioning,
or serious injury could occur.
To test run the saw:
1.Put on safety glasses, make sure any bystanders are out of the way, and that all tools have
been removed from the saw.
2.Push in, then rotate the power switch STOP
button clockwise until it pops out. Do the
same thing on the emergency STOP button.
This resets the switches so the saw can be
started.
3.Press the ON button. The blades should start
and run smoothly without any problems. If
any problems occur, immediately press either
STOP button, then troubleshoot and correct
the before starting the saw again.
STOP Button
4. Make sure the power switch STOP button
is pushed in all the way and the emergency
STOP button is reset (popped out), then
press the ON button.
Figure 33. Main power switch.
Emergency
STOP Button
—The saw should NOT start when either of
the STOP buttons are pushed in. If this is
true, repeat this test with the emergency
STOP button pushed in and the power
switch stop button reset.
—If the saw DOES start when either STOP
button is pushed in, then it is not functioning correctly. Call Tech Support for advice
before proceeding any further with the test
run or machine operations.
5.If you successfully completed Steps 1–4
above, congratulations! The table saw is now
ready for cutting operations.
Figure 34. Emergency STOP button.
-28-
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
SECTION 4: OPERATIONS
Operation Overview
To reduce the risk of
serious injury when using
this machine, read and
understand this entire
manual before beginning
any operations.
Damage to your eyes, lungs, and hearing
could result from using this machine without
proper protective gear. Always wear safety
glasses, a respirator, and hearing protection
when operating this machine.
The purpose of this overview is to provide the
novice machine operator with a basic understanding of how the machine is used during a typical
operation, so the 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, read "how to" books, and seek additional
training from experienced machine operators.
To complete a typical operation, the operator
does the following:
1.Examines the workpiece to make sure it is
suitable for cutting.
2.Adjusts the blade tilt, if necessary, to the correct angle of the desired cut.
For Your Own Safety Read Instruction
Manual Before Operating Saw
a) Wear eye protection.
b)Use saw-blade guard and riving knife 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.
NOTICE
If you have never used this type of machine
or equipment before, seek training from an
experienced machine operator or read "how
to" books 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.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
3.Adjusts the blade height approximately 1⁄4"
higher than the thickness of the workpiece.
4.Adjusts the fence to the desired width of cut
then locks it in place.
5. Checks the outfeed side of the machine
for proper support and to make sure the
workpiece can safely pass all the way through
the blade without interference.
6.Puts on safety glasses and a respirator, and
locates push sticks if needed.
7.Starts the saw.
8. Feeds the workpiece all the way through the
blade while maintaining firm pressure on the
workpiece against the table and fence, and
keeping hands and fingers out of the blade
path and away from the blade.
9.Stops the machine immediately after the cut
is complete.
-29-
Workpiece
Inspection
Some workpieces are not safe to cut on this
machine or may need to be modified before they
can be safely cut. Before cutting, inspect all
workpieces for the following:
•
Material Type:Thismachineisintendedfor
cutting natural and man-made wood products, laminate covered wood products, and
someplastics.Cuttingdrywallorcementitious
backerboardcreatesextremelyfinedustand
may reduce the life of the motor bearings.
ThismachineisNOTdesignedtocutmetal,
glass,stone,tile,etc.;cuttingthesematerials
withatablesawgreatlyincreasestheriskof
injuryanddamagetothesaworblade.
•
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
beremoved,DONOTcuttheworkpiece.
•
Large/Loose Knots: Loose knots can
become dislodged during the cutting operation. Large knots can cause kickback and
machine damage. Choose workpieces that
donothavelarge/looseknotsorplanahead
toavoidcuttingthroughthem.
•
Wet or “Green” Stock:Cuttingwoodwitha
moisturecontentover20%causesunnecessarywearontheblades,increasestheriskof
kickback,andyieldspoorresults.
•
Excessive Warping:Workpieceswithexcessivecupping,bowing,ortwistingaredangerous to cut because they are unstable and
maymoveunpredictablywhenbeingcut.
•
Minor Warping:Slightlycuppedworkpieces
can be safely supported with cupped side
facing the table or fence; however, workpiecessupportedonthebowedsidewillrock
duringthecut,whichcouldcausekickback.
-30-
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 35. 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.
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.
Figure 36. Example of a through cut (blade
guard not shown for illustrative clarity).
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
Blade Guard &
Riving Knife
The term "blade guard" refers to the assembly that
consists of the guard and riving knife assembly
(see Figure below). Each of these components
have important safety functions.
To ensure that the riving knife works safely, it MUST be aligned with and correctly
adjusted to the blade.
When to Use the Blade Guard
The blade guard MUST be installed on the saw for
all normal through cuts (defined on Page 30).
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!
Guard
Riving Knife
Figure 37. Blade guard assembly components.
Understanding the Blade Guard
The guard encloses the top of the blade to reduce
the risk of accidental blade contact and contain
flying chips or dust.
The guard is designed to lift as the workpiece is
pushed into the blade, remain in contact with the
workpiece during the cut, then return to a resting
position against the table when the cut is complete. When installed and properly maintained,
the guard is an excellent tool for reducing the risk
of injury when operating the table saw.
To ensure that the guard does its job effectively, it
MUST be installed and adjusted so that it moves
up and down properly to accommodate workpieces and maintain coverage over the blade.
In general, the blade guard MUST remain installed
on the saw—unless a specific operation requires
its removal. If the blade guard is removed for
specific operations, always immediately replace it
after those operations are complete.
When to Use the Riving Knife Only
Use the riving knife without the blade guard for
any non-through cuts (defined on Page 30) or narrow/specialized cuts in which the blade guard gets
in the way of a safe cut.
Always immediately replace the blade guard when
these cuts are complete!
When Not to Use Riving Knife
If you use a dado blade that has a diameter
smaller than 10", the riving knife will be taller than
the top of the blade, which will prevent the cut
from being completed. In this case, the only way
to complete the cut is to remove the riving knife.
Understanding the Riving Knife
The riving knife is a metal plate that prevents the
freshly cut pieces of the workpiece from pinching
the backside of the blade and causing a kickback.
It also acts as a barrier behind the blade to shield
hands from being pulled into the blade if a kickback occurs and the operator is reaching behind
the blade. (Reaching behind the blade is a major
safety risk and should not be done).
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
-31-
Riving Knife Installation & Removal
The riving knife must be correctly installed, adjusted, and aligned in order to provide the maximum
safety benefit.
The riving knife attaches to the mounting block as
shown in Figure 38. Always firmly tighten the hex
nut when securing the riving knife in place.
Top Distance
Minimum 3mm
Maximum 8mm
Riving
Knife
Bottom Distance
Minimum 3mm
Maximum 8mm
Table
Figure 40. Allowable top and bottom distances
between riving knife and blade.
1
2
3
Once the riving knife is properly positioned at the
correct distance from the blade, verify that it is
aligned with the blade by checking the alignment
with a straightedge in the top and bottom locations shown in Figure 41.
Figure 38. Installing riving knife on mounting
block.
Secure the riving knife so that the top of it is
1–5mm below the top level of the blade, as shown
in Figure 39.
Top Alignment
Riving
Knife
Bottom Alignment
Table
Minimum 1mm
Maximum 5mm
Height Difference
Riving
Knife
Figure 41. Checking top and bottom riving knife
alignment with blade.
The riving knife should be parallel with the blade
along its length at both positions and should be in
the "Alignment Zone" shown in Figure 42.
Figure 39. Height difference between riving knife
and blade.
The height difference between the riving knife and
the blade allows the workpiece to pass over the
blade during non-through cuts (those in which the
blade does not cut all the way through the thickness of the workpiece).
The riving knife also prevents the freshly cut sides
of the workpiece from pinching the blade and
causing kickback. For maximum effectiveness of
this safety design, the riving knife must be positioned within 3–8mm from the blade, as shown in
Figure 40.
-32-
Alignment
Zone
Spreader or
Riving Knife
Blade
Straightedge
Figure 42. Verifying that riving knife is in the
alignment zone behind the blade.
If the riving knife is not aligned or parallel with the
blade, refer to Adjusting Riving Knife Mounting
Block on Page 66.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
Blade Guard Installation & Removal
The blade guard fits over the riving knife and is
secured in place with one M8-1.25 x 40 button
head cap screw (see "Mounting Screw" in Figure
43). This is the only fastener that needs to be
installed/removed when installing or removing the
blade guard.
Blade Requirements
The 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.
Mounting
Screw
Blade Size Requirements:
• Body Thickness: 0.079"–0.090"
(2.0mm–2.3mm)
• Kerf (Tooth) Thickness: 0.122"–0.129"
(3.1mm–3.3mm)
Blade Selection
Figure 43. Blade guard mounted to riving knife.
When installing the blade guard, the mounting
screw must be left loose enough that the guard
can freely pivot up and down, but not so loose that
there is side-to-side play when pivoting.
Testing Guard for Correct Operation
After installing the blade guard, you must verify
that it functions correctly before making a cut. To
test the blade guard operation, lift up the front end
about 4" then release it.
•If the blade guard freely drops down against
the table surface, then it is functioning correctly and is ready for operation.
•If the blade guard remains in the position
where you released it, or it does not drop
down against the surface of the table, then
the mounting screw is too tight. Loosen it
slightly and repeat this test until the guard
functions correctly.
•If the blade guard feels loose and easily
moves back and forth as you raise it, then
the mounting screw is too loose. Tighten it
slightly and repeat this test until the guard
functions correctly.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
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
Flat
Top
Blade
Figure 44. Ripping blade.
-33-
Crosscut blade features:
•
Best for cutting across the grain
•
60-80 teeth
•
Alternate top bevel tooth profile
•
Small hook angle and a shallow gullet
Laminate blade features:
•
Best for cutting plywood or veneer
•
40-80 teeth
•
Triple chip tooth profile
•
Very shallow gullet
Alternate
Top
Bevel
Triple
Chip
Blade
Figure 45. Crosscutting blade.
Figure 47. Laminate blade.
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
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.
Alternate
Top
Bevel
and
Flat
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 46. Combination blade.
Figure 48. Stacked dado blade.
-34-
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
Changing Main
Blade
This saw performs best with high-quality sharp
blades. Whenever the blades become dull, replace
or have them sharpened.
To change the main blade:
6. Use the arbor wrenches to remove the arbor
nut and arbor flange, as shown in Figure
50, then pull the old blade off the arbor. The
arbor nut has left-hand threads and loosens
by turning clockwise.
Arbor
Lock
Tool
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Move the blade tilt to 0° (blade 90° to table)
and raise the main blade as far as it will go.
3. Move the sliding table out of the way to
expose the lower blade cover that covers the
blades and riving knife, as shown in Figure
49.
Hole for Arbor
Lock Tool
Tighten
Loosen
Figure 50. Replacing the main blade.
7. Install the blade as shown in Figure 51, making sure the teeth face toward the scoring
blade. DO NOT overtighten the arbor nut.
Blade Cover
Figure 49. Blade cover made accessible with
sliding table moved out of the way.
4.Pull the blade cover away from the blades to
expose the mounting assembly. (The blade
cover is held closed with a magnet.)
5. Insert the arbor lock tool into the hole shown
in Figure 49, then rotate the blade by hand
until the arbor lock tool seats.
Figure 51. Main blade installation and order of
assembly.
—If you changed the diameter of the blade
during this procedure, adjust the riving knife
according to Riving Knife Installation &
Removal on Page 32.
8. Move the blade cover back into its original
position next to the blades, then center the
sliding table.
Before proceeding with the next step, wear
gloves to protect your hands while handling
and installing the blade.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
-35-
Changing/Adjusting
Scoring Blade
The scoring blade included with the Model G0700
has wedge shaped teeth. With this style of scoring
blade, the kerf thickness is adjusted by changing
the height of the scoring blade. Raising the scoring blade higher increases the kerf thickness.
Adjusting Scoring Blade
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Unlock the scoring blade controls by inserting
a 6mm hex wrench into the controls lock hole
shown in Figure 53 and turning the mechanism inside counterclockwise until loose.
Height Control
Controls Lock
Changing Scoring Blade
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Remove the blade guard and move the blade
tilt to 0˚ (blade 90˚ to table).
3. Move the sliding table to the side and pull the
blade cover open.
4. Insert the arbor lock tool in the table, rotate
the scoring blade to seat the arbor lock tool,
and use the arbor wrenches to remove the
arbor nut and scoring blade (see Figure 52).
Arbor Lock
Tool
Tighten
Alignment Control
Figure 53. Checking and adjusting scoring blade
positioning.
3.Place a straightedge across the body of the
main blade (not the teeth) and align the body
of the scoring blade to the main blade, by
turning the alignment control (Figure 53) with
a 6mm hex wrench.
4. Adjust the height of the scoring blade, by
turning the height control (Figure 53) with a
6mm hex wrench, until the exposed portion
equals the kerf thickness of the main blade.
Loosen
Note: The easiest way to match the scoring blade kerf is by laying a straightedge on
the table, and placing it up against the main
blade teeth and beyond the scoring blade,
then adjusting the scoring blade height until
its teeth align with the main blade teeth. Also
check on the other side of the blades to verify
that the kerf thickness matches and the scoring blade is aligned with the main blade.
5.Tighten the controls lock.
Figure 52. Removing/installing scoring blade.
5. Install the new scoring blade as shown in
Figure 52, tighten the arbor nut, and adjust
the scoring blade alignment and height as
necessary.
-36-
6. Move the blade cover back into its original
position next to the blades, then center the
sliding table.
7. Perform a test cut and check for chip out on
the underside of the test piece. If there is
chip out, make the adjustments necessary to
match the kerfs.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
Rip Cutting
Rip Cutting with Sliding Table
1. Install the miter fence on the sliding table, as
shown in Figure 56.
This saw has the capability of rip cutting large
panels, as shown in Figure 54. The sliding table
removes the burden of sliding a large and heavy
panel over a stationary table surface.
Figure 56. Miter fence mounting locations.
2. Adjust the fence angle to 0˚, using the angle
scale on the miter gauge. If the cut requires
extreme precision, adjust the miter fence as
described in Squaring Miter Fence to Blade
on Page 65.
Figure 54. Rip cutting with the sliding table.
This saw also has the capability of rip cutting in
the same manner as a traditional table saw, as
shown Figure 55.
3.Adjust the miter fence so it does not extend
into the cutting path of the blade.
4.Set the flip stop to the desired width-of-cut.
5. Load the workpiece onto the table saw. The
set up should look similar to Figure 54.
6.Adjust the height of the main blade
approximately 1⁄8"–1⁄4" above the top of the
workpiece.
7.Take all the necessary safety precautions,
then perform the cutting operation.
Figure 55. Traditional rip cutting.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
-37-
Rip Cutting with Rip Fence
1. Lock the sliding table in a stationary position
in front of the saw. (The table will only lock in
place when it is centered in front of the saw
and the sliding table lock is in the locked position (see Figure 57).
3.Adjust the rip fence to the location necessary
for the width of cut, lining up the edge of the
rip fence where necessary on the scale (see
Figure 59), then locking the fence in place.
Edge of Fence
Sliding Table Lock
Unlock
Position
Lock
Position
Figure 59. Edge of rip fence over scale indicates
cutting width.
Figure 57. Sliding table lock.
2.Place the fence in the vertical position for
larger workpieces, or in the horizontal position for angled cuts and for small workpieces
(see Figure 58).
4. Load the workpiece onto the table saw. The
set up should look similar to Figure 55.
5.Adjust the height of the main blade
approximately 1⁄8"–1⁄4" above the top of the
workpiece.
6.Take all the necessary safety precautions,
then perform the cutting operation as you
would with a traditional table saw (by sliding
the workpiece firmly along the fence until the
cut is complete).
Vertical
Horizontal
Figure 58. Rip fence positions.
-38-
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
Crosscutting
The Model G0700 can crosscut with the fence in
the forward or rear position, although it is easier
to load large workpieces with the miter fence
mounted in the forward position (see Figure 60).
Also, if setup correctly the rip fence can be used
as a stop block for making repeat cuts of the same
width. Figure 62 shows the proper fence position
in relation to the blade when using the fence as a
stop block.
Rip Fence
Front Edge
of Blade
Leading Edge
of Rip Fence
Figure 62. Correct rip fence position when using
it as a cut-off gauge.
Figure 60. Crosscutting with miter fence in the
forward position.
Mounting the miter fence in the rear position (see
Figure 61) gives greater stability for crosscutting
smaller panels.
To perform a crosscutting operation:
1.Install the miter fence in either of the two
positions shown in Figures 60–61.
2. Adjust the fence angle to 0˚, using the angle
scale on the miter gauge. If the cut requires
extreme precision, adjust the miter fence as
described in Squaring Miter Fence to Blade
on Page 65.
3.Adjust the miter fence so it does not extend
into the cutting path of the blade.
4.Set the flip stop to the desired width-of-cut.
5. Load the workpiece onto the table saw. The
set up should look similar to Figure 54.
Figure 61. Crosscutting with miter fence in the
rear position.
6.Adjust the height of the main blade
approximately 1⁄8"–1⁄4" above the top of the
workpiece.
7.Take all the necessary safety precautions,
then perform the cutting operation.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
-39-
Miter Cutting
The miter fence is graduated in 5˚ increments
and can be angled anywhere between 45°L and
45°R.
The angle of the miter fence is adjusted by loosening the lock handle (Figure 63), rotating the fence
to the angle shown on the scale, then tightening
the lock handle to secure it in place.
Lock Handle
Figure 64. Fence set-up for 45˚R cuts.
Scale
Figure 63. Miter fence.
To perform a miter cut:
Figure 65. Fence set-up for 45°L cuts.
1. Install the miter fence on the sliding table.
3.Position the flip stop according to the length
of the workpiece you want to cut off to the left
of the blade.
2.Position the miter fence at the desired angle
for the cut and lock it in place. Figures 64–65
show the miter fence set up for 45° cuts in
both directions.
4. Load the workpiece onto the table saw
(similar to Figure 65) and perform the cutting
operation in the same manner as a crosscut.
-40-
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
Dado Cutting
Installing Dado Blade
1.DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
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.
2. Move the sliding table out of the way to
expose the lower blade cover.
3.Remove the standard blade. To loosen the
arbor nut, insert the arbor lock tool that came
with the saw and turn the arbor nut clockwise
(it has left-hand threads).
4.Remove the spacer block installed on the
arbor behind the standard blade you removed
in Step 3. The spacer block is not used when
dado blades are installed (see Figure 68).
Dado Blade
Fence
Workpiece
Spacer Block
Figure 66. Example of a dado being cut with a
dado blade.
This saw can only accept a dado blade with 5 ⁄ 8"
arbor hole and maximum width of 13 ⁄ 16". If you
have any doubts or questions about the size of
dado blade you want to install, call our Technical
Support before proceeding.
In order to install a dado blade, the scoring blade
should be removed and a zero-clearance table
insert must be made specifically for the dado
blade you will install (see Figure 67). Refer to
Zero-Clearance Insert on Page 52 for instructions on how to do this.
Figure 68. Dado blade installed on saw with new
zero-clearance table insert.
5. Assemble/adjust the dado blade system to
the desired width of cut, according to the
dado blade manufacturer’s instructions.
6.Install the dado blade on the arbor shaft, as
shown in Figure 69.
Dado
Blade
Shop-Made
Zero-Clearance
Table Insert
Figure 69. Installing a dado blade.
Figure 67. Dado blade raised into shop-made
zero-clearance table insert.
If you plan on making dadoes at varying widths,
we strongly recommend making a zero-clearance
table insert for each thickness of dado blade that
will be used.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
DO NOT make through cuts with a dado
blade. Dado blades are only intended for
non-through cuts. Failure to heed this
warning could result in serious injury.
-41-
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.
Cutting Dadoes with a Standard
Blade
A ripping blade is typically the best blade to use
for cutting dadoes when using a standard blade
because it removes sawdust very efficiently. See
Page 37 for blade details.
To use a standard saw blade to cut dadoes:
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
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
3.Raise the blade up to the desired depth of cut
(depth of dado channel desired).
4.Set the saw up for the type of cut you need
to make, depending on if it is a rip cut (Page
37) or crosscut (Page 39).
5.Align the blade to cut one of the dado sides,
as shown in Figure 71.
Cut 1
Cut 1
Fence
Workpiece
2. Mark the width of the dado cut on the
workpiece. Include marks on the edge of the
workpiece so the cut path can be aligned
when the workpiece is lying on the table.
Workpiece
Blade
Fence
Figure 71. First cut for a single-blade dado.
Cut 2
Fence
Workpiece
Cut 3
Workpiece
Fence
Finished
Dado Cut
Workpiece
Fence
Figure 70. Example of dado being cut with
multiple light cuts, instead of one deep cut.
-42-
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
6.Reconnect the saw to the power source and
turn the saw ON. Allow the blade to reach full
speed, then perform the cutting operation.
Rabbet Cutting
7.Repeat the cutting operation on the other
side of the dado channel, as in Figure 72.
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.
Cut 2
Blade
Workpiece
Fence
Figure 72. Second cut for a single blade dado.
8. Make additional cuts in the center of the dado
to clear out the necessary material. The dado
is complete when the channel is completely
cleared out.
Rabbet cutting on the edge of the workpiece with
a dado blade requires a sacrificial fence (Figure
74). 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
Dado Insert
Blade Cut-Out
Cuts 3+
Workpiece
Fence
Figure 73. Successive cuts in the middle to
complete the dado.
Figure 74. Sacrificial fence.
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.
Always use push sticks, featherboards,
push paddles and other safety accessories
whenever possible to increase safety and
control during operations which require
that the blade guard to be removed from the
saw. ALWAYS replace the blade guard after
dadoing is complete.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
-43-
1. DISCONNECT THE SAW FROM POWER!
2. Adjust the dado blade to the height needed
for the rabbeting operation. When cutting
deep rabbets, take more than one pass to
reduce the risk of kickback.
3.Raise the blade up to the desired depth of cut
(depth of rabbet channel desired).
4.Adjust the fence so the blade is aligned with
the inside of your rabbet channel as shown in
Figure 76.
3.Adjust the fence and align the workpiece to
perform the cutting operation as shown in
Figure 75.
Blade
Sacrificial Fence
Dado Blade
Workpiece
Workpiece
Cutting Rabbets with a Dado Blade
Fence
Figure 76. Rabbet cutting with a standard blade.
Fence
Figure 75. Rabbet cutting with a dado blade.
4.Reconnect the saw to the power source
and turn the saw ON. When the blade has
reached full speed, perform a test cut with a
scrap piece of wood.
—If the cut is satisfactory, repeat the cut with
the final workpiece.
5.Reconnect the saw to the power source
and turn the saw ON. When the blade has
reached full speed, perform a test cut with a
scrap piece of wood.
—If the cut is satisfactory, repeat the cut with
the final workpiece.
6. Lay the workpiece on its side, as shown in
Figure 77, adjust the saw blade height to
intersect with the first cut, and perform the
second cut to complete the rabbet.
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 37 for blade details.) Also, a sacrificial fence
is not required when cutting rabbets with a standard blade.
Blade
Workpiece
Fence
To cut rabbets with the standard blade:
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
Figure 77. Second cut to create a rabbet.
2. Mark the width of the rabbet cut on the edge
of the workpiece, so you can clearly identify
the intended cut while it is laying flat on the
saw table.
-44-
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
Resawing
Resawing operations require proper procedures to avoid serious injury. Extra care
must be taken to prevent kickback when
resawing. Any tilting or movement of the
workpiece away from the fence will cause
kickback. Be certain that stock is flat and
straight. Failure to follow these warnings
could result in serious personal injury.
Resawing is the process of cutting a thick piece
of stock into one or more thinner pieces. Although
resawing can be done with a table saw, we strongly recommend that you use a bandsaw instead.
A bandsaw is the ideal machine for resawing, and
resawing with one is fairly easy and safe. A table
saw is not intended for resawing, and resawing
with one is difficult and dangerous 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 that
can be used with the rip fence when resawing to
reduce the risk injury.
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
The resaw barrier acts in tandem with the rip
fence when resawing to provide tall support for
the workpiece to minimize 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 and Drill Bits.................................................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" . .......................................8
Wood Glue..........................................As Needed
* Only use furniture grade plywood or kiln dried
hardwood to prevent warping.
To build the resaw barrier:
1. Cut your wood pieces to the size specified
above. If you are using hardwood, cut the
pieces oversize, then joint and plane them to
the correct size to make sure they are square
and flat.
2. Pre-drill and countersink four holes approximately 3⁄8" from the bottom of the 51⁄2" tall
wood piece.
3.Glue the end of the 3" board, then clamp the
boards at a 90° angle with the larger board in
the vertical position, as shown in Figure 78,
fasten together with the wood screws.
#8 x 2"
Wood Screw
⁄4"
3
⁄4"
3
Assembled
Resaw Barrier
Figure 78. Resaw barrier.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
-45-
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
You may experience kickback during this
procedure. Stand to the side of the blade
path and wear safety glasses or a face
shield to prevent injury.
To perform resawing operations:
1.DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Install the rip fence in the vertical position.
3. Place the workpiece against the rip fence and
slide the resaw barrier against the workpiece.
Now clamp the resaw barrier to the top of the
table saw (see Figure 79).
Workpiece
Fence
Resaw
Barrier
1
4. Lower the blade completely below the table,
and slide the workpiece over the blade
to make sure it moves smoothly and fits
between the resaw barrier and fence.
5.Raise the blade approximately an inch, or
close to half the height of the workpiece,
whichever is less.
Operations requiring the blade guard to
be removed increase the risk of accidental
contact with the blade. To reduce this risk,
use push sticks/paddles and featherboards
to keep your hands at a safe distance from
the blade throughout the entire cut. Always
replace guard after completing the cut!
6.Plug in the table saw, turn it ON, and use a
push stick to feed the workpiece through the
blade using a slow, steady feed rate.
7. Flip the workpiece end for end, keeping the
same side against the fence, and run the
workpiece through the blade.
8.Repeat Steps 4–6 until the blade is close to
half of the height of the board to be resawn.
The ideal completed resaw cut will leave a 1⁄8"
connection when the resawing is complete as
shown in Figure 79. Leaving a 1⁄8" connection
will reduce the risk of kickback.
9.Turn OFF the table saw, then separate the
parts of the workpiece and hand plane the
remaining ridge.
10. When finished resawing, remove the resaw
barrier and re-install the blade guard/splitter.
/8" Connection
Figure 79. Ideal completed resaw cut.
-46-
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
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.
2. Cut a 30º angle at one end of the board.
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). Cuts made across
the grain will result in weak fingers that will
easily break.
10" (Minimum)
30°
A
Kerf
⁄16"-1⁄8"
⁄8"
3
1
Making a Featherboard
This sub-section covers the two basic types of
featherboards: 1) Those secured by clamps to the
table or fence, or 2) those secured by a wood runner that mounts in the table saw miter slot.
Material Needed for Featherboard Mounted
with Clamps
Hardwood 3⁄4" x 3" x 10" (Minimum)
Hardwood 3⁄4" x 6" x 28" (Maximum)...................1
Material Needed for Featherboard Mounted in
Miter Slot
Hardwood 3⁄4" x 3" x 10" (Minimum)
Hardwood 3⁄4" x 6" x 28" (Maximum)...................1
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. The length and width of the board
can vary according to your design. Most
featherboards are 10"–28" long and 3"–6"
wide. Make sure the wood grain runs parallel with the length of the featherboard, so the
fingers you will create in Step 3 will bend
without breaking.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
2"-3"
Initial Cut
2"-3"
B
Kerf
⁄16"-1⁄8"
1
⁄8"
3
Progressively
Longer Cuts
Figure 80. Patterns for featherboards
(top view shown).
When complete, the fingers should flex when
pushed with moderate pressure. If the fingers do
not flex, they are too thick.
Note: We recommend using a bandsaw for making fingers 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.
If you are securing the featherboard with clamps,
no further steps are necessary. Your featherboard
is complete! If you are making a featherboard that
mounts in the miter slot, continue with Step 4.
-47-
4.Rout a 1⁄4"–3⁄8" wide slot 4"–5" long in the
workpiece and 1"–2" from the short end of the
featherboard (see Figure 81).
/4"-3/8" Slot
1
1"-2"
4"-5"
Figure 81. Slot routed in featherboard.
6.Drill a 1⁄4" hole in the center of the bar, then
countersink the bottom to fit a 1⁄4"-20 flat head
screw.
7. Mark a 4" line through the center of the countersunk hole in the center, then use a jig saw
with a narrow blade to cut it out.
8.Assemble the 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.
5. Cut a miter bar that will fit in the table miter
slot approximately 5" long, as shown in
Figure 82.
Wing Nut
Flat Washer
Featherboard
Tip: Consider making the miter bar longer for
larger featherboards—approximately half the
length of the total featherboard—to support
the force applied to the featherboard during
use.
(Top View)
3
5"
(Side View)
5"
/8"
1
/4" Hole
Countersink on Bottom
(Side View)
Miter Bar
Flat Head Screw
Figure 83. Assembling miter slot featherboard
components.
Tip: The length of the flat head screw depends
on the thickness of the featherboard—though
11⁄2" to 2" lengths usually work.
Now, proceed to Mounting Featherboard in
Miter Slot on Page 49.
4" Slot
Figure 82. Miter bar pattern.
-48-
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
Mounting Featherboards w/Clamps
Mounting Featherboard in Miter Slot
1. Lower the saw blade, then adjust the fence to
the desired width and secure it.
1. Lower the saw blade, then adjust the fence to
the desired width and secure it.
2.Place the workpiece against the fence, making sure it is 1" in front of the blade.
2.Place the workpiece evenly against the fence,
making sure it is 1" in front of the blade.
3.Place a featherboard on the table away from
the blade so all fingers point forward and
contact the workpiece (see Figure 84).
3.Slide the featherboard miter bar into the miter
slot, making sure the fingers slant toward the
blade, as shown in Figure 85.
Fence Featherboard
Blade
Clamp
Featherboard
Clamp
Table
Featherboard
Workpiece
Figure 84. Example of featherboards secured
with clamps.
Figure 85. Featherboard installed in miter slot
and supporting workpiece for ripping cut.
4.Secure the featherboard to the table with a
clamp.
4.Position the fingered edge of the featherboard against the edge of the workpiece, so
that all of the fingers contact the workpiece.
Slide the featherboard toward the blade until
the first finger is nearly even with the end of
the workpiece, which should be 1" away from
the blade.
5. Check the featherboard by pushing it with
your thumb to ensure it is secure.
—­If the featherboard moves, tighten the
clamp more.
6. Mount a second featherboard to the fence
with another clamp (see Figure 84), then
repeat Step 5 to ensure it is secure.
5.Double check the workpiece and the featherboard to ensure they are properly positioned
as described in Step 4. Then secure the
featherboard to the table. Check the featherboard by hand to make sure it is tight.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
Note: The featherboard should be placed
firmly enough against the workpiece to keep
it against the fence but not so tight that it is
difficult to feed the workpiece.
-49-
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 the Figure 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
Store Push
Stick Here
for Easy
Access
Supporting
Blade
Path
Feeding: Place the notched end of the push
stick against the end of the workpiece (see inset
Figure 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).
-50-
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
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 inset Figure 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 G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
-51-
Zero-Clearance
Insert
3.Remove the main blade and the spacer block
behind it (see Figure 92).
A zero-clearance insert can be made for the saw
in about 30 minutes, and must be made of 3 ⁄4"
furniture quality plywood or a hardwood. (We recommend making at least 6–12 while you are going
through the process, so you have plenty on hand
for varying blade widths, heights, or angles.
A zero-clearance insert is required if you want
to install a dado blade. When a dado blade is
installed, the scoring blade and riving knife are
removed—as neither will properly perform their
intended function.
If you plan to use a standard blade with a zeroclearance insert, additional modifications will need
to be made in order to install the scoring blade
and riving knife.
Figure 92. Original table insert and all necessary
components removed.
4.Remove the table insert installed on the saw.
5. Cut the new table insert to the exact length of
the included table insert and 1 1⁄16" wide.
If you must use this saw to cut the dimensions of the zero-clearance insert you will
fabricate in these instructions, make sure
you DO NOT make any cuts while the
included table insert is removed. THIS IS
DANGEROUS. You must re-install the table
insert, reassemble all saw components, and
remove all tools before cutting.
6. Use the included table insert as a template,
as shown in Figure 93, to mark the mounting
holes on the new table insert. (Clamping the
pieces together while you do this will allow
you to ensure the hole spacing is exact.)
Items Needed
Qty
Table Saw.......................................................... 1
Drill Press........................................................... 1
Sander................................................................ 1
Drill Bits 7⁄32" and 13⁄32"................................ 1 Each
Plywood/Hardwood Piece 14" x 11⁄16" x 3⁄4"......... 1
Bandsaw or Jigsaw (Optional)........................... 1
Clamp (Optional)................................................ 1
To make a zero-clearance table insert, do
these steps:
1.DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER
2. Lower the main blade all the way, remove the
blade guard, riving knife, and scoring blade.
After removing the scoring blade, reinstall
and tighten the scoring blade flanges and
arbor nut.
-52-
Figure 93. Marking location for mounting holes
in new insert.
7. Use the 7⁄32" drill bit to drill holes completely
through the new table insert.
8.Install the 13⁄32" drill bit and use the included
table insert as a guide to set the depth stop
on your drill press to countersink the holes.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
9. Countersink the holes you drilled in Step 7
(see Figure 94), so the heads of the mounting screws can be recessed into the table
insert when installed.
⁄ " Hole
Countersink
for Screw Head
13 32
Cutaway View
of Drilled Hole
14. Close the cover over the blade and move the
sliding table to the center of the saw.
15. Connect the saw to power, start the motor,
and slowly raise the blade into the zeroclearance table insert (see Figure 96) only as
high as you intend to cut with the insert.
Dado
Blade
New
Table Insert
⁄ " Hole
for Screw Threads
7 32
Zero-clearance
Table Insert
Figure 94. Countersinking mounting holes.
10.Install the blade you will use to cut the insert,
making sure the blade flange is used on the
front of the blade behind the arbor nut, then
lower the blade completely.
11.Test fit the new table insert in the table, then
sand the corners or trim the ends as necessary to get a precise fit.
12. Mount the new table insert into the table and
check to make sure that it is flush with the top
of the table. If necessary, remove the insert
and sand the top of it down until it will mount
up flush with the table top (see Figure 95).
Standard
Blade
Slot for
Riving Knife
Slot for Scoring Blade
Figure 96. Zero-clearance table inserts for dado
and standard blades.
Outfeed Table
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.
Outfeed
Table
Figure 95. New zero-clearance table insert
installed to be cut with a dado blade.
13. (This step only for standard blades.) Use a
bandsaw or jigsaw to cut slots or notches that
will allow the riving knife to be installed with
minimal open space around it. If you plan to
use the scoring knife, do the same for that
blade (we do not recommend using the scoring blade to cut the slot in the insert because
the adjustment screw is inside the cabinet).
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
Figure 97. Example of outfeed table.
-53-
Narrow-Rip Auxiliary
Fence & Push Block
There are designs for hundreds of specialty jigs
that can be found in books, trade magazines,
and 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"
in from the edge of the 5 1⁄4" wide board, then
secure the boards together with eight #6 x
11⁄2" wood screws, as shown in Figure 99.
#8 x 11⁄2"
Wood Screw
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.
Making a Narrow-Rip Push Block for
an Auxiliary Fence
1. Cut a piece of 1⁄2" 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 (see Figure 98).
Completed
Fence
Figure 99. Location of pilot holes.
3. Using the 1⁄2" material you used in the previous steps, cut out pieces for the push block
per the dimensions shown in Figure 100; for
the handle, cut a piece 10" long by 5"–9" high
and shape it as desired to fit your hand.
5 5⁄8"
15"
⁄ " Hardwood
34
Length of Table
Saw Fence
Handle
2 1⁄2"
⁄ " Plywood
34
12 1⁄2"
Length of Table
Saw Fence
5⁄"
14
Figure 98. Auxiliary fence dimensions.
Note: We recommend cutting the hardwood
board oversize, then jointing and planing it
to the correct size to make sure the board
is square and flat. Only use furniture grade
plywood or kiln dried hardwood to prevent
warping.
Lip
⁄"
38
5 1⁄4"
3"
-54-
⁄ " Hardwood
3⁄4" Plywood
34
⁄"
58
2 1⁄2"
⁄"
38
Figure 100. Push block dimensions and
construction.
4.Attach the handle to the base with #8 x 11⁄2"
wood screws, and attach the lip to the base
with cyanoacrylate type wood glue.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
Using the Auxiliary Fence and Push
Block
1.Place the auxiliary fence on the table and
clamp it to the fence at both ends, then adjust
the distance between the auxiliary fence and
the blade—this determines how wide the
workpiece will be ripped (see Figure 101).
Auxilliary Fence
Blade
3.Place the workpiece 1" behind the blade and
evenly against the table and the auxiliary
fence.
Auxilliary Fence
Blade
Workpiece
Push Stick
for Side
Support
Push
Block
Blade Path
Workpiece
Cutting Width
Figure 101. Adjusting ripping distance between
blade and auxiliary fence.
2.Install the blade guard.
Figure 102. Push block in position to push
workpiece through blade.
4. Turn the saw ON, the begin ripping the
workpiece using a push stick for side support.
5.As the workpiece nears the end of the cut,
place the push block on the auxiliary fence
with the lip directly behind the workpiece,
then release the push stick just before the
blade.
6.Guide the workpiece the rest of the way
through the cut with the push block, as shown
in Figure 103.
Keep the blade guard installed and in the
down position. Failure to do this could
result in serious personal injury or death.
Release
Push Stick
Before Blade
Push
Block
Lip
Blade Path
Figure 103. Ripping with push block.
Turn OFF the saw and allow the blade to
come to a complete stop before removing
the cut-off piece. Failure to follow this warning could result in serious personal injury.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
-55-
Accessories
SECTION 6: AFTERMARKET
ACCESSORIES FROM GRIZZLY
Some aftermarket accessories can be
installed on this machine that could cause
it to function improperly, increasing the risk
of serious personal injury. To minimize this
risk, only install accessories recommended
for this machine by Grizzly.
G5562—SLIPIT® 1 Qt. Gel
G5563—SLIPIT® 12 oz Spray
G2871—Boeshield ® T-9 12 oz Spray
G2870—Boeshield® T-9 4 oz Spray
H3788—G96® Gun Treatment 12 oz Spray
H3789—G96® Gun Treatment 4.5 oz Spray
NOTICE
Refer to the newest copy of the Grizzly
Catalog for other accessories available for
this machine.
10" Blades
H5190—Razor Variable Tooth Carbide 50T
H9146—Heavy-Duty ATB Carbide Tip 60T
G2804—Commercial Solid Surface Blade 60T
H9147—Heavy-Duty ATB Carbide Tip 80T
H9360—Commercial Melamine Blade 80T
H9148—Heavy-Duty ATB Carbide Tip 100T
These blades work especially well for most sliding
table saw applications and are manufactured for
heavy-duty, industrial use.
T21382—Scoring Blade
Replacement scoring blade for G0700. Measures
80mm in diameter with 22mm arbor hole. Blade is
a solid, one-piece wedge-type blade. Kerf width is
controlled by changing the height of the exposed
portion of the blade from the table.
Figure 104. T21382 Scoring Blade.
-56-
Figure 105. Recommended products for protecting unpainted cast iron/steel part on machinery.
G7315Z—Super Heavy-Duty SHOP FOX®
Mobile Base
This patented, super heavy-duty mobile machine
base is the strongest mobile base on the market. 18" x 241⁄2" minimum and adjusts to 281⁄2" x
331⁄2" maximum.1200 lb. capacity. This base is
extremely stable with outrigger type supports and
a four wheel system. Weighs 38 lbs.
Figure 106. G7315Z SHOP FOX® Mobile Base.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
T20501—Face Shield Crown Protector 4"
T20502—Face Shield Crown Protector 7"
T20503—Face Shield Window
T20452—"Kirova" Anti-Reflective S. Glasses
T20451—"Kirova" Clear Safety Glasses
H0736—Shop Fox® Safety Glasses
H7194—Bifocal Safety Glasses 1.5
H7195—Bifocal Safety Glasses 2.0
H7196—Bifocal Safety Glasses 2.5
T20502
T20503
G1163—1HP Dust Collector
G3591—30 Micron Replacement Bag
H4043—3.0 Micron Upgrade Bag
Excellent point-of-use dust collector that can
be used next to the machine with minimal ducting. Specifications include 450 CFM, 2.8" static
pressure, and 30 micron filter (upgradable to 3.0
micron). Features 1HP, 110V/220V, 14A/7A motor.
T20452
T20451
Figure 109. G1163 1HP dust collector.
H7194
H0736
Figure 107. Eye protection assortment.
H2499—Small Half-Mask Respirator
H3631—Medium Half-Mask Respirator
H3632—Large Half-Mask Respirator
H3635—Cartridge Filter Pair P100
Wood dust has been linked to nasal cancer and
severe respiratory illnesses. If you work around
dust everyday, a half-mask respirator can be a
lifesaver. Also compatible with safety glasses!
H8003—Hydraulic Lifting Table - 450 lbs.
This rugged and affordable lifting table allows you
to lift stacks of sheet goods right up to the table
saw table with minimal effort. Features 393 ⁄ 8" x
193 ⁄4" table, 391⁄ 2" maximum table height, 8" fixed
and swivel casters with brakes.
Figure 110. Model H8003 Hydraulic Lifting
Table.
Figure 108. Half-mask respirator with disposable
cartridge filters.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
-57-
SECTION 7: MAINTENANCE
Cleaning
To prevent serious personal injury from shock
or accidental startup,
always disconnect power
from machine before
doing any maintenance.
Schedule
The frequency of maintenance necessary for any
machine will always depend on the operating conditions and environment. The schedule below is a
basic guideline for keeping your machine in proper operating condition. Always repair any adverse
conditions immediately upon discovery.
Daily (Ongoing)
• Loose mounting bolts.
• Worn or damaged saw blades.
• Worn or damaged switches or wires.
• Any other unsafe condition.
Weekly
• Clean sliding table surface and grooves.
• Lubricate the sliding table ways (Page 59).
• Clean the cast iron saw table.
• Clean the sliding table roller guideways.
• Clean the rip fence.
• Clean the rip fence bracket and rail.
Cleaning the Model G0700 is relatively easy.
Vacuum excess wood chips and sawdust from
the table saw and inside the cabinet. Wipe off the
remaining dust with a dry cloth.
Use compressed air (make sure to wear safety
glasses and a respirator when doing this) to blow
dust from between the two sections of the sliding
table. If any resin has built up, use a resin dissolving cleaner to remove it. Treat all unpainted cast
iron and steel with a non-staining lubricant after
cleaning.
Unpainted Cast Iron
Protect the unpainted cast iron surfaces on the
table by wiping the table clean after every use—
this ensures moisture from wood dust does not
remain on bare metal surfaces. DO NOT clean
cast iron with water or it will rust!
Keep tables rust-free with regular applications of
products like G96® Gun Treatment, SLIPIT®, or
Boeshield ® T-9 (see Page 56 for more details).
Monthly
• Clean/vacuum dust buildup from inside cabinet and off motor.
• Check V-belt tension, damage, or wear.
Every 6–12 Months
• Lubricate the trunnions (Page 59).
• Lubricate the elevation and tilt leadscrews
(Page 59).
Note: To ensure optimum power transmission
from the motor to the blades, the V-belts must be
in good condition (free from cracks, fraying and
wear) and operate under proper tension.
-58-
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
Lubrication
Bearings: The bearings are sealed and prelubricated; they require no lubrication.
Trunnions: Use multi-purpose grease in the trunnion grooves (Figure 112) every 6–12 months,
depending on the frequency of use. To grease
the blade height trunnion, move the blade height
all the way down and smear a dab of grease into
the trunnion groove, behind the plate shown in
Figure 112, then move the blade up all the way,
then down all the way to spread the grease.
Leadscrews: Use multi-purpose grease on the
leadscrews (Figure 112) every 6-12 months, at
the same time you lubricate the trunnions. Wipe
the leadscrews clean with a dry rag and brush a
light coat of new grease on them with a clean,
dry brush. Only grease the area of the leadscrew
between the stop nuts. Move the blade height and
tilt back and forth to distribute the grease evenly.
Sliding Table Ways & Rip Fence Rail: Wipe on
a light machine oil (such as Boeshield shown on
Page 56) down the entire length of the sliding
table steel rods (Figure 111) and rip fence rail.
To grease the blade tilt trunnions, move the sliding table out of the way and open the blade guard.
Tilt the blade to 90°. From the front of the saw,
smear a dab of grease in the front of the trunnion
grooves on both sides. Now, tilt the blade to 45°
and reach inside the cabinet and smear a dab of
grease into the back of the trunnion grooves on
both sides. Tilt the blade back and forth to distribute the grease evenly.
Sliding Table Way Steel Rod
Figure 111. Sliding table ways.
Blade Tilt
Trunnions
Blade Height Trunnion
(Grease Behind This
Plate)
Leadscrews
Figure 112. Lubrication locations (table removed for clarity).
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
-59-
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
Motor & Electrical
Symptom
Possible Cause
Possible Solution
1.Rotate clockwise slightly until it pops out/replace it.
2.Ensure power supply is switched on; ensure power
supply has the correct voltage.
3. Correct motor wiring connections.
3. Motor connection wired incorrectly.
4. Wait for it to cool down, then it will reset auto4.Thermal overload relay has tripped.
matically. If necessary, disconnect power and reset
manually by pushing reset button inside switch.
5.Ensure circuit size is suitable for this machine;
5. Wall fuse/circuit breaker is blown/tripped.
replace weak breaker.
6. Contactor not getting energized/has burnt 6.Test for power on all legs and contactor operation.
Replace unit if faulty.
contacts.
7. Check for broken wires or disconnected/corroded
7. Wiring is open/has high resistance.
connections, and repair/replace as necessary.
8. Motor ON button or ON/OFF switch is at 8.Replace faulty ON button or ON/OFF switch.
fault.
9.Test/repair/replace.
9. Motor is at fault.
Machine does not 1.Stop push-button is engaged/faulty.
start or a breaker 2.Power supply switched OFF or is at fault.
trips.
1.Decrease feed rate/cutting speed.
Machine stalls or is 1. Feed rate/cutting speed too fast for task.
underpowered.
2. Workpiece material is not suitable for this 2.Only cut wood products; make sure moisture content
is below 20% and there are no foreign materials in
machine.
the workpiece.
3.Replace bad belt(s), align pulleys, and re-tension.
3. Belt(s) slipping.
4. Correct motor wiring connections.
4. Motor connection is wired incorrectly.
5.Test by rotating shaft; rotational grinding/loose shaft
5. Motor bearings are at fault.
requires bearing replacement.
6.Adjust to correct delay; replace module.
6.Start delay module is at fault.
7.Test/repair/replace.
7. Motor is at fault.
-60-
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
Symptom
Possible Cause
Machine has vibration or noisy
operation.
1. Motor or component is loose.
Possible Solution
1.Inspect/replace stripped or damaged bolts/
nuts, and re-tighten with thread locking fluid.
2.Replace warped, bent, or twisted blade;
2. Blade is at fault.
resharpen dull blade.
3.Inspect/replace belts (refer to Page 62).
3. Belt(s) worn or loose.
4.Realign/replace shaft, pulley, setscrew, and
4.Pulley is loose.
key as required.
5.Tighten/replace.
5. Motor mount loose/broken.
6. Machine is incorrectly mounted or 6.Tighten/replace anchor studs in floor; relocate/
shim machine.
sits unevenly.
7.Retighten/replace arbor pulley with shaft and
7.Arbor pulley is loose.
thread locking liquid.
8.Replace dented fan cover; replace loose/dam8. Motor fan is rubbing on fan cover.
aged fan.
9.Replace arbor housing bearings; replace
9.Arbor bearings are at fault.
arbor.
10.Test by rotating shaft; rotational grinding/loose
10.Motor bearings are at fault.
shaft requires bearing replacement.
Operation
Symptom
Possible Cause
Possible Solution
Workpiece has burned edges, 1.Sliding table is not parallel to blade. 1.Adjust sliding table parallel with the blade
binds, or kicks back.
(Page 64).
2.Riving knife is not aligned with the 2.Adjust the riving knife to align it with the main
blade.
blade.
3.Replace the blade.
3. Blade is warped.
1.Adjust the height of the scoring blade.
Workpiece has chip out on the 1.Scoring blade height is incorrect.
bottom edge.
2.Scoring blade is not aligned with the 2.Align the scoring blade (Page 36).
main blade.
3.Scoring blade kerf does not match 3.Adjust the scoring blade kerf (Page 36).
the main blade.
Cuts are not square.
1.Sliding table is not parallel to blade. 1.Adjust the sliding table (Page 64).
2.Adjust the rip fence parallel to blade.
2.Rip fence is not parallel to blade.
3. Miter fence is not perpendicular to 3.Adjust the miter fence perpendicular to the
blade (Page 65).
the blade.
Fence hits table top when sliding 1. Front rail is too low.
across table.
2.Rip fence roller is too low.
1.Raise the front rail.
2.Adjust the rip fence roller.
Blade does not reach 90˚, or blade 2. Blade tilt stop bolts are out of adjust- 2.Adjust the tilt stop bolts (Page 63).
does not reach 45˚.
ment.
The rip fence scale is not accu- 1.The rip fence scale is out of calibra- 1.Adjust the rip fence scale so it is accurately
rate.
tion or was not set up correctly.
calibrated with the blade.
Handwheels for blade adjust- 1.Shipping braces still attached.
ments will not turn or are difficult 2. Lock knob is tight.
3.Gears caked with dust.
to turn.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
1.Remove shipping braces.
2.Release the lock knob.
3. Clean out dust and grease the gears.
-61-
Belt Replacement
Main Belt Replacement
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Tilt the blade to 45˚ and lower it as far as it
will go.
3.Remove the motor cabinet door.
4. Loosen the pivot bolt and two adjustment
bolts (Figure 113).
Note: DO NOT loosen these bolts more than
⁄2" or you run the risk of the motor mount
bolts coming out of their holes, which will be
difficult to thread back in.
Scoring Belt Replacement
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Tilt the blade to 45˚ and lower it as far as it
will go.
3.Remove the motor cabinet door.
4.Pull the tensioner away from the scoring
belt (Figure 114) to relieve belt tension and
remove the scoring belt from the pulleys.
Note: Turn the belt sideways to squeeze the
flat part through the small gap between the
bottom pulley and the casting.
1
Scoring Belt
Adjustment Bolt
Pivot Bolt
Scoring Belt
Tensioner
Figure 114. Replacing the scoring motor belt.
Adjustment Bolt
5.Put the new scoring belt on the pulleys as
shown in Figure 115, and push the tensioner
against the scoring belt to take up any slack.
Figure 113. Main blade belt tension controls.
5. Push and hold the motor all the way up to
relieve tension on the belt, remove the belt
from the top pulley, and squeeze it between
the lower pulley and casting.
= Pulley/Roller
= Scoring Belt
Tensioner
6. Fit the new belt onto the pulleys in the same
manner that you removed the old belt.
7.Push down on the motor with one hand, and
tighten the adjustment and pivot bolts with
the other hand or have someone help you.
The belt should be tight enough that it only
deflects approximately 1⁄4" when pushed in
the center with your thumb or index finger.
Motor Pulley
Figure 115. Scoring belt installation
configuration.
6.Replace the motor cabinet door.
8.Replace the motor cabinet door.
-62-
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
Blade Tilt Calibration
45° Stop
The blade tilt is calibrated at the factory, but can
be recalibrated if it changes during the life of the
machine. The 0° stop positions the blade square
to the table.
2.Adjust the blade angle until you hit the 45°
positive stop and check the blade angle with
a 45° square.
0° Stop
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Move the blade tilt to 0°, and raise the main
blade as high as it will go.
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
—If the blade is not 45° to the table, loosen
the two set screws that secure the 45˚ tilt
stop nut shown in Figure 117. (This nut
can also be accessed from the front of the
saw by moving the sliding table all the way
forward.)
3. Use a machinist's square to check if the
blade is square to the table.
—If the blade is not square to the table,
loosen the two set screws that secure the
0˚ tilt stop nut shown in Figure 116.
45° Tilt
Stop Nut
Figure 117. 45° Blade tilt stop nut.
0° Tilt
Stop Nut
3.Adjust the stop nut and recheck the blade tilt
as many times as necessary until the blade is
45° to the table.
4.Tighten the two set screws in the stop nut.
Figure 116. Blade tilt stop nut (0°).
4. Loosen the set screws and adjust the stop
nut. Recheck the blade tilt and adjust as
many times as necessary until the blade is
square to the table.
5.Tighten the two set screws in the stop nut.
6. Check the blade tilt pointer mechanism to
ensure that it points to 0°.
—If the blade tilt pointer shows an incorrect
tilt, adjust it by loosening the cap screws,
rotating the pointer until it points to 0°, then
tightening the cap screws.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
-63-
Sliding Table Parallel
Adjustment
The table is calibrated at the factory, but can be
adjusted slightly if it is not parallel to the blade.
Tools Needed:
Qty
Felt Tip Pen.........................................................1
90° Square..........................................................1
Precise Measuring Tool.......................................1
Wrench 17mm.....................................................1
Hex Wrench 5mm................................................1
To adjust the sliding table parallel with the
main blade:
5. Rotate the blade 180°, move the sliding table
all the way forward, and measure the distance between "B" in Figure 118.
6.Note the difference between the two positions.
—If the gap is the same on both sides or the
difference is 0.004" or less, no adjustments
to the table parallelism need to be made.
—If the difference is greater than 0.004",
then the sliding table parallelism must be
adjusted. Proceed to Step 7.
7. Loosen the sliding table mounting nuts (see
Figure 119) at both mounting locations.
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Move the blade tilt to 0˚ (blade 90˚ to table),
and raise the main blade up to the maximum
height.
3. Mark one of the blade teeth with a felt tip pen.
This will be your reference point when taking
measuring points, so you take them in the
same location each time.
4. Move the sliding table all the way back, and
measure the distance "A" in Figure 118,
between the marked tooth and the edge of
the miter slot.
Blade
Marked Tooth
A
Miter Slot
Marked Tooth
B
Parallel
Adjustment Screw
Table
Mounting Nuts
Figure 119. Table parallelism adjustment
controls.
8.At the side of the table that needs to move,
loosen the hex nut on the parallel adjustment
screw.
9.Slowly rotate the parallel adjustment screw
(see Figure 119) as necessary to move the
table. If you move the adjustment screw away
from the table, then push the table against
the screw before proceeding.
10.Tighten the hex nut on the parallel adjustment screw to secure it in place, then tighten
the table mounting nuts. Repeat Steps 4–6
as necessary until the sliding table is parallel
with the blade.
Figure 118. Measuring distance between table
and blade.
-64-
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
Sliding Table
Adjustment
Squaring Miter
Fence to Blade
The sliding table features an adjustment bar with
bolts that control how easily the sliding table
moves across the base (see Figure 120). These
adjustment bolts are factory set. They can only be
accessed by removing the end covers from both
ends of the sliding table base and sliding the thin
plate out of the way.
The accuracy of the miter fence angle is dependent on the accuracy of the sliding table parallelism adjustment. As long as the sliding table
is adjusted correctly, the miter fence scale will
be reasonably accurate. However, if the project
requires a high degree of accuracy, we recommend squaring the miter fence to the blade manually with an accurate scale instead of using the
miter scale.
To square the miter fence with the blade:
1.DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
Adjustment
Bolt
2. Move the blade guard up and out of the way,
so you have access to the blade.
3. Loosen the miter fence lock handle, so the
fence angle can be adjusted.
Figure 120. Adjustment bolt access location.
If the adjustment bolts do require adjustments,
turning them counterclockwise increases and
clockwise decreases pressure against the steel
rails. Increasing pressure against the rails reduces
table movement slop, which increases accuracy,
but makes it harder to slide the table. Decreasing
pressure against the rails makes it easier to slide
the table, but increases table movement slop,
which reduces accuracy.
Adjusting this part of the sliding table correctly is
a matter of trial-and-error by making adjustments,
moving the sliding table, then making additional
adjustments and repeating the process until the
sliding table moves as desired. Ideally, the table
will move easily but without any slop.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
4.Place a square against the blade body (do
not touch the blade teeth), and position the
fence so it is evenly touching the length of the
square, as illustrated in Figure 121.
90° Square
Blade
Miter
Fence
Figure 121. Using a square to adjust the miter
fence 90° to the blade.
5.Tighten the miter fence in position. Now you
have accurately set the miter gauge square
to the blade.
-65-
Adjusting Riving
Knife Mounting Block
The riving knife must be aligned with the blade
when installed. If the 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.
The riving knife mounts to a block that can be
repositioned to correctly align the riving knife to
the blade. The mounting block adjusts by turning
the set screws in each corner of the block. Figure
122 shows the set screws associated with controlling the mounting block position. Have patience
when adjusting the mounting block, because it
requires trial-and-error to perform with accuracy.
Riving Knife
Mounting Block
Top Control
Side
Control
Side
Control
Bottom Control
Figure 122. Riving knife mounting block
adjustment controls.
All adjustment and alignment positions for the
riving knife are covered on Page 32 in the subsection Riving Knife Installation & Removal;
the mounting block should not be adjusted unless
you have been unable to mount the riving knife as
instructed by these procedures.
-66-
Tools Needed
Qty
Straightedge....................................................... 1
Wrench 17mm.................................................... 1
Hex Wrench 4mm............................................... 1
To adjust the riving knife mount block:
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Raise the blade all the way up, move the
sliding table to the side, and open the lower
blade cover to gain access to the riving knife
mounting block.
3. Loosen the lock nut that secures the riving
knife to the mounting block, and remove the
riving knife.
4.Adjust the each pair of set screws that
controls the direction required to move the
mounting block so the riving knife can be
aligned with the blade. Make sure to move
both set screws in even increments.
5.Reinstall the riving knife and check the alignment with the blade. Repeat Step 4 as necessary until the riving knife is properly aligned
to the blade.
Note: If you discover that the riving knife is
bent and cannot be properly aligned with
the blade, it is possible to bend it into alignment, but make sure that the final result is
precisely aligned so the risk of kickback is not
increased. If the riving knife is bent, and you
cannot easily bend it back into alignment, we
recommend replacing it with a new one.
6.Properly re-install the riving knife as described
on Page 32, close the blade cover, and move
the sliding table back to the center position.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
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. 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.
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/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.
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.
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.
CIRCUIT REQUIREMENTS. You MUST follow
the requirements at the beginning of this manual when connecting your machine to a power
source.
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 G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
READ ELECTRICAL SAFETY
ON PAGE 67!
-67-
Wiring Diagrams
MAGNETIC SWITCH
ASSEMBLY
EMERGENCY
STOP SWITCH
A
2
L1/1
L2/3
L3/5
1
NO13
SDE MA-18
220V
Ground
NC15
SDE
NC16
T2/4
NO14
T3/6
SET @ 25
AMP
OL RELAY RA-30
1/2
3/4
5/6
RESET
T1/2
22
34
BLADE GUARD
LIMIT SWITCH
28
98
96
95
Start
Capacitor
400MFD
250VAC
Ground
Run
Capacitor
30MFD
500VAC
1
2
3
4
MOTOR 5HP 220V SINGLE-PHASE
Hot
X
220 VAC
G
Y
Ground
Hot
POWER
CONNECTION
BOX
L6-30 PLUG (AS RECOMMENDED)
-68-
READ ELECTRICAL SAFETY
ON PAGE 67!
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
Electrical Components
Figure 123. Power junction box wiring.
Figure 125. Magnetic switch wiring.
Figure 124. Emergency STOP button wiring.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
READ ELECTRICAL SAFETY
ON PAGE 67!
-69-
-70-
17
58
27
16
57
11
15
56
55
25
51
52
14
7
1
19
12
37
18
9
38
19
36
29
53
8
7
6
9
25
4
41
42
3
6
24
25
54
11
43
12
21
47
50
20
40
46
44
45
22 20
32
48 49
28
12
20
10
2
33
23
SECTION 10: PARTS
Cabinet
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
Cabinet Parts List
REF PART #
DESCRIPTION
REF PART #
DESCRIPTION
1
2
3
4
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
27
28
CABINET BASE
MOTOR COVER
EMERGENCY STOP BUTTON
TAP SCREW M5 X 16
LOCK WASHER 10MM
HEX NUT M10-1.5
SWITCH BOX
STRAIN RELIEF PG-9
BUTTON HD CAP SCR M6-1 X 12
HEX NUT M6-1
STRAIN RELIEF PG-13.5
SET SCREW M10-1.5 X 35
DUST PORT
LOCK WASHER 6MM
PHLP HD SCR M6-1 X 16
SET SCREW M8-1.25 X 35
HEX NUT M8-1.25
POWER BOX ASSY
TERMINAL BAR 4P
PHLP HD SCR M3.5-.6 X 20
BUTTON HD CAP SCR M5-.8 X 35
HEX BOLT M10-1.5 X 30
FLAT WASHER 10MM
FRONT PANEL
SWITCH SEAT
29
32
33
36
37
38
40
41
42
43
44
45
46
47
48
49
50
51
52
53
54
55
56
57
58
SET SCREW M8-1.25 X 35
CAP SCREW M8-1.25 X 16
LOCK WASHER 8MM
PLUG M10-1.5
SET SCREW M12-1.75 X 35
HEX NUT M12-1.75
GROUND WIRE 16AWG X 100MM
HEX BOLT M12-1.75 X 40
HEX NUT M12-1.75
PHLP HD SCR M4-.7 X 16
CAP SCREW M5-.8 X 16
LOCATE PLATE
HEX NUT M4-.7
FLAT WASHER 5MM
CAP SCREW M5-.8 X 12
CORD CLAMP 3/8"
HEX NUT M5-.8
LOCK NUT M10-1.5
LOCATE BLOCK
CONDUIT 32 X 40
MAG SWITCH ASSY
PUSH STICK
ARBOR WRENCH 17MM
ARBOR WRENCH 19/22MM
ARBOR LOCK TOOL
P0700001
P0623X0002
P0623X0003
PHTEK19M
PLW06M
PN02M
P0700008
P0623X0009
PBHS09M
PN01M
P0700012
PSS84M
P0700015
PLW03M
PS11M
PSS74M
PN03M
P0700020
P0623X0021
PS105M
PBHS37M
PB01M
PW04M
P0700027
P0700028
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
PSS74M
PCAP11M
PLW04M
P0700036
PSS105M
PN09M
P0700040
PB35M
PN09M
PS56M
PCAP24M
P0700045
PN04M
PW02M
PCAP33M
P0700049
PN06M
PLN05M
P0700052
P0700053
P0700054
P0700055
P0700056
P0700057
P0700058
-71-
Handwheels
120
121
127
104
130
129
126
128
116
111
118
117
115
114
113
119
104
102
101
103
102
103
105
101
REF PART #
DESCRIPTION
REF PART #
DESCRIPTION
101
102
103
104
105
111
113
114
115
116
HANDWHEEL LOCK KNOB M10-1.5
DISC WASHER 10 X 20
HANDWHEEL ASSY
KEY 5 X 5 X 20
TILT ADJ SHAFT ASSY
ELEVATION LEADSCREW ASSY
POINTER
CAP SCREW M6-1 X 10
LOCK WASHER 6MM
CAP SCREW M8-1.25 X 20
117
118
119
120
121
126
127
128
129
130
LOCK WASHER 8MM
FLAT WASHER 8MM
SUPPORT BRACKET ASSY
CAP SCREW M8-1.25 X 50
LOCK WASHER 8MM
BUSHING
CAP SCREW M6-1 X 10
FLAT WASHER 6MM
COPPER WASHER 16MM X 0.2T
LOCK NUT M16-2
-72-
P0623X0601
P0623X0641
P0700103
PK34M
P0700105
P0700111
P0700113
PCAP04M
PLW03M
PCAP14M
PLW04M
PW01M
P0700119
PCAP05M
PLW04M
P0700126
PCAP04M
PW03M
P0700129
PLN07M
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
208
248
201
275
203
249
244
263
202
272 261
204
209 262
213
251
210
236
235
235
216
217
270
253
219
218
222
221
234
260
217
269
229
216 217
215
222 214
237
243
242
238
216
217
239
217
216
205
206
212
211
268
250
220
255
228-7
228-6
264
223
228
228-4
228-5
228-1
228-2
252
217
219
226
225
224
227
228-3
Main Motor
-73-
Main Motor Parts List
REF PART #
DESCRIPTION
REF PART #
DESCRIPTION
201
202
203
204
205
206
208
209
210
211
212
213
214
215
216
217
218
219
220
221
222
223
224
225
226
227
228
228-1
228-2
228-3
228-4
BLADE GUARD COVER
FENDER WASHER 8MM
BUTTON HD CAP SCR M8-1.25 X 40
LINK PLATE
KEY 5 X 5 X 20
LOCATING BLOCK
MOUNTING BLOCK ASSY
BALL BEARING 6004-2RS
WAVE WASHER 26 X 34
HEX NUT M10-1.5
GIB PLATE
SET SCREW M10-1.5 X 45
SET SCREW M5-.8 X 10
ARBOR PULLY 60HZ
FENDER WASHER 8MM
LOCK WASHER 8MM
V-BELT M-20 3L200
CAP SCREW M8-1.25 X 20
SET SCREW M8-1.25 X 16
MOTOR PULLEY
COUPLING NUT M12-1.75
MAIN MOTOR MOUNTING PLATE
FLAT WASHER 12MM
LOCK WASHER 12MM
HEX BOLT M12-1.75 X 25
KEY 7 X 7 X 30
MAIN MOTOR 5HP 220V 60HZ 1PH
MOTOR FAN COVER
MOTOR FAN
JUNCTION BOX
CAPACITOR COVER
228-5
228-6
228-7
229
234
235
236
237
238
239
242
243
244
248
249
250
251
252
253
255
260
261
262
263
264
268
269
270
272
275
S CAPACITOR 400M 250V 1-3/4 X 3-1/2
CAPACITOR COVER
R CAPACITOR 30M 500V 1-1/2 X 3-3/8
CAP SCREW M8-1.25 X 20
ARBOR HOUSING
CAP SCREW M12-1.75 X 30
SHAFT
BUSHING
BUTTON HD CAP SCR M8-1.25 X 20
BUSHING
BUTTON HD CAP SCR M8-1.25 X 16
MAIN ARBOR CSA
ARBOR FLANGE CSA
RIVING KNIFE
ARBOR SPACER BLOCK
HOSE 3" X 60CM
HOSE CLAMP 3-1/4"
PIVOTING IDLER PULLEY ASSY
IDLER PULLEY ASSY
HEX NUT M12-1.75
FLAT BELT 15 X 1140MM
PLATE
BUSHING
ARBOR NUT 5/8-16 X 12 LH
BUSHING
LOCK WASHER 10MM
ATTACHMENT PLATE
COUPLING NUT M12-1.75
BUTTON HD CAP SCR M5-.8 X 12
ROLL PIN 3 X 12
-74-
P0623X0201
PWF08M
PBHS07M
P0623X0208
PK34M
P0623X0206
P0623X0204
P6004-2RS
P0700210
PN02M
P0623X0212
PSS86M
PSS05M
P0700215
PWF08M
PLW04M
P0700218
PCAP14M
PSS06M
P0700221
P0700222
P0623X0223
PW06M
PLW05M
PB25M
PK28M
P0623X228
P0623X228-1
P0623X228-2
P0623X228-3
P0623X228-4
P0623X228-5
P0623X228-6
P0623X228-7
PCAP14M
P0700234
PCAP77M
P0700236
P0623X0237
PBHS22M
P0700239
PBHS03M
P0623X0243
P0623X0244
P0623X0248
P0623X0249
P0623X0250
P0623X0251
P0700252
P0700253
PN09M
P0700260
P0623X0261
P0623X0262
P0700263
P0623X0264
PLW06M
P0700269
P0700270
PBHS06M
PRP61M
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
Blade Housing
311
306
307
324
312
302
309A
305
325
370
366
363
368
367
316
373
358
374 375
357
359
364
365
354
317
313
362
356
360
351
301
352
361
355
353
369
315
320
319
322
314
318
371
304
372
303
REF PART #
DESCRIPTION
REF PART #
DESCRIPTION
301
302
303
304
305
306
307
309A
311
312
313
314
315
316
317
318
319
320
322
324
325
351
352
CHANNEL BASE
TRUNNION BRACKET
CAP SCREW M6-1 X 10
LOCK WASHER 6MM
CAP SCREW M8-1.25 X 16
BUTTON HD CAP SCR M8-1.25 X 35
LOCK WASHER 8MM
BLADE COVER SWITCH ASSY
CAP SCREW M5-.8 X 10
FLAT WASHER 8MM
BLADE GUARD PLATE
HINGE
PHLP HD SCR M5-.8 X 8
SAW BLADE 10" X 5/8 X 40T
MAGNET ASSEMBLY
BLADE SHROUD DUST PORT
PHLP HD SCR M5-.8 X 16
LOCK NUT M5-.8
KEEPER PLATE
LOCK WASHER 5MM
PAD
ARBOR FLANGE
SCORING SAW BLADE CSA 22MM
353
354
355
356
357
358
359
360
361
362
363
364
365
366
367
368
369
370
371
372
373
374
375
CAP SCREW M8-1.25 X 20
SCORING ARBOR SHAFT 22MM
PIVOT SHAFT
BALL BEARING 6202-2RS
REGULATOR
SCORING PULLEY 60HZ
SET SCREW M6-1 X 6
SET SCREW M6-1 X 6
ADJUST SHAFT
CAP SCREW M8-1.25 X 100
PLATE
LOCK WASHER 8MM
CAP SCREW M8-1.25 X 25
LOCK
LOCK NUT M8-1.25
FLAT WASHER 10MM
HEX NUT M12-1.75
FLAT WASHER 10MM
CAP SCREW M6-1 X 20
HEX NUT M6-1
FENDER WASHER 6MM
LOCK WASHER 6MM
HEX BOLT M6-1 X 16 LH
P0623X0101
P0623X0102
PCAP04M
PLW03M
PCAP11M
PBHS04M
PLW04M
P0700309A
PSB50M
PW01M
P0623X0113
P0623X0114
PS05M
P0700316
P0623X0117
P0623X0118
PS40M
PLN02M
P0700322
P0700324
P0700325
P0623X0701
P0623X0702
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
PCAP14M
P0623X0704
P0623X0705
P6202-2RS
P0623X0707
P0623X0708
PSS02M
PSS02M
P0623X0711
PCAP157M
P0623X0713
PLW04M
PCAP31M
P0623X0716
PLN04M
PW04M
PN09M
PW04M
PCAP02M
PN01M
PWF06M
PLW03M
P06990514
-75-
Tables
409
401
409
406
402
410
404
403
409
405
469
466
412
458
408
467
466
409
468
468
451
411
409
467
407
413
452
461
465
464
414
460
464
463
454
462
453
457
461
460
465
459
455
-76-
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
Tables Parts List
REF PART #
DESCRIPTION
REF PART #
DESCRIPTION
401
402
403
404
405
406
407
408
409
410
411
412
413
414
451
452
SLIDING TABLE SET 1000 X 316MM
T-SCREW M12-1.75 X 35
FLAT WASHER 12MM
LOCK WASHER 12MM
HEX NUT M12-1.75
SLIDING TABLE BASE END PLATE
PUSH/PULL HANDLE ASSY
SLIDING TABLE BASE END PLATE
BUTTON HD CAP SCR M6-1 X 12
HEX NUT M6-1
LOCK BRACKET
SLIDING TABLE END COVER
BUTTON HD CAP SCR M6-1 X 16
FLAT WASHER 6MM
EXTENSION TABLE
CAST IRON TABLE
453
454
455
457
458
459
460
461
462
463
464
465
466
467
468
469
TABLE INSERT
CAP SCREW M5-.8 X 20
RIP FENCE SCALE
FLAT WASHER 5MM
DUST HOSE SUPPORT
HEX BOLT M6-1 X 25
LOCK WASHER 6MM
HEX NUT M6-1
HEX NUT M8-1.25
SET SCREW M8-1.25 X 25
HEX BOLT M6-1 X 16
FLAT WASHER 6MM
LOCK WASHER 10MM
FLAT WASHER 10MM
CAP SCREW M10-1.5 X 25
LOCK NUT M10-1.5
P0700401
P0623X0302
PW06M
PLW05M
PN09M
P0623X0319
P0700407
P0623X0320
PBHS09M
PN01M
P0700411
P0700412
PCAP115M
PW03M
P0623X0401
P0623X0402
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
P0623X0403
PCAP15M
P0623X0405
PW02M
P0623X0430
PB10M
PLW03M
PN01M
PN03M
PSS21M
PB83M
PW03M
PLW06M
PW04M
PCAP64M
PLN05M
-77-
Fence
505-01
505-22
505-21
505-02
501
505-15
502
505-03
505-16
505-17
505-04
505-23
505-24
505
505-18
505-14
505-13
505-12
505-11
505-05
505-06
505-10
504
505-09
505-25
505-20
505-19
505-07
503
511-9
505-08
511-8
511-10
511
511-1
511-7
511-6
511-5
511-4
511-3
511-2
-78-
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
Fence Parts List
REF
PART #
DESCRIPTION
REF
PART #
DESCRIPTION
501
502
503
504
505
505-01
505-02
505-03
505-04
505-05
505-06
505-07
505-08
505-09
505-10
505-11
505-12
505-13
505-14
505-15
505-16
P0700501
P0700502
P0700501
P0700504
P0700505
P0700505-01
P0700505-02
P0700505-03
P0700505-04
P0700505-05
PLN05M
P0700505-07
PR05M
P0700505-09
PFH05M
P0700505-11
PCAP11M
PSS05M
P0700505-14
P0700505-15
P0700505-16
HANDLE
KNOB SCREW M10-1.5 X 70
HANDLE
RIP FENCE
RIP FENCE BASE ASSY
ROTATE SHAFT
RIP FENCE HOUSING
LOCATE PLATE
MICRO ADJUSTING KNOB
LOCATE BLOCK
LOCK NUT M10-1.5
LOCK RING
EXT RETAINING RING 15MM
PLUG
FLAT HD SCR M5-.8 X 12
CAM
CAP SCREW M8-1.25 X 16
SET SCREW M5-.8 X 10
CLAMP PLATE
ECCENTRIC SHAFT
PLASTIC BALL BEARING
505-17
505-18
505-19
505-20
505-21
505-22
505-23
505-24
505-25
511
511-1
511-2
511-3
511-4
511-5
511-6
511-7
511-8
511-9
511-10
PW03M
P0700505-18
P0700505-19
PFH30M
PLW03M
PCAP04M
P0700505-23
PB83M
P0700505-25
P0700511
P0700511-1
P0700511-2
PSS01M
PN09M
PW01
P0700511-6
PLW05M
PCAP11M
PLW04M
P0700511-10
FLAT WASHER 6MM
CLAMP PLATE STUD
FENCE LOCK SHAFT
FLAT HD SCR M5-.8 X 8
LOCK WASHER 6MM
CAP SCREW M6-1 X 10
ECCENTRIC RING
HEX BOLT M6-1 X 16
WAVE WASHER 24 X 31
ROUND RAIL ASSY
ROUND RAIL
RING STOP
SET SCREW M6-1 X 10
HEX NUT M12-1.75
FLAT WASHER 1/2
STUD M12-1.75
LOCK WASHER 12MM
CAP SCREW M8-1.25 X 16
LOCK WASHER 8MM
END WASHER
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
-79-
Miter Gauge
626
601
625
600
624
602
621
603
623
619
620
604
618
605
617
622
606
607
611
612
608
613
609
614
610
615
616
REF PART #
DESCRIPTION
REF PART #
DESCRIPTION
600
601
602
603
604
605
606
607
608
609
610
611
612
613
MITER GAUGE ASSY
FIXED SHAFT
CLAMP BRACKET POST
CLAMP ADJUSTMENT KNOB
CAP SCREW M6-1 X 16
FLAT WASHER 6MM
ADJUSTMENT HANDLE M6-1
MITER GAUGE BODY
PHLP HD SCR M4-.7 X 10
POINTER
MITER T-SLOT BAR
MITER FENCE
ADJUSTMENT HANDLE
FLAT WASHER 8MM
614
615
616
617
618
619
620
621
622
623
624
625
626
HEX BOLT M6-1 X 12
FIXED PLATE
HEX NUT M6-1
LOCK NUT M10-1.5
FLAT WASHER 10MM
FLIP STOP
FIXED SHAFT
ADJUSTMENT HANDLE M6 X 30
SQUARE NUT M6-1
CLAMP FOOT
CLAMP SHAFT
ROLL PIN 3 X 20
PLASTIC KNOB
-80-
P0700600
P0700601
P0700602
P0700603
PCAP01M
PW03M
P0700606
P0700607
PS38M
P0700609
P0700610
P0700611
P0700612
PW01M
PB02M
P0700615
PN01M
PLN05M
PW04M
P0700619
P0700620
P0623X1012
PSN02M
P0700623
P0700624
PRP42M
P0700626
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
Labels & Miscellaneous
702
701
717
702
705
716
712
713
700
717
703
710
706
706
711
707
715
704
714
708
709
REF PART #
DESCRIPTION
REF PART #
DESCRIPTION
700
701
702
703
704
705
706
707
708
READ MANUAL LABEL
TABLE SAW BLADE GUARD LABEL
KICKBACK HAZARD LABEL
DISCONNECT POWER LABEL
BLADE GUARD DANGER LABEL
QUALIFIED PERSONNEL LABEL
ELECTRICITY LABEL
GLASSES/RESPIRATOR LABEL
GRIZZLY NAMEPLATE-SMALL
709
710
711
712
713
714
715
716
717
MODEL NUMBER LABEL
MACHINE ID LABEL
BLADE TILT LABEL
BLADE TILT SCALE
BLADE ELEVATION LABEL
GRIZZLY GREEN TOUCH-UP PAINT
PUTTY TOUCH-UP PAINT
RIP FENCE LABEL
BLADE GUARD DANGER LABEL
PLABEL-12A
P0623X1202
P0623X1203
PLABEL-33
P0623X1205
P0623X1206
PLABEL-14
PLABEL-37
G8588
P0700709
P0700710
P0623X1212
P0623X1213
P0623X1214
PPAINT-1
PPAINT-11
P0700716
P0623X1205
Safety labels warn about machine hazards and ways to prevent injury. The owner of this machine
MUST maintain the original location and readability of the labels on the machine. If any label is
removed or becomes unreadable, REPLACE that label before using the machine again. Contact
Grizzly at (800) 523-4777 or www.grizzly.com to order new labels.
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
-81-
-82-
Model G0700 (Mfg. since 8/09)
WARRANTY CARD
Name _____________________________________________________________________________
Street _____________________________________________________________________________
City _______________________ State _________________________ Zip _____________________
Phone # ____________________ Email ________________________ Invoice # _________________
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 AND RETURNS
WARRANTY AND 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.
Buy Direct and Save with Grizzly ® – Trusted, Proven and a Great Value!
~Since 1983~
Visit Our Website Today For
Current Specials!
ORDER
24 HOURS A DAY!
1-800-523-4777
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