READ THIS FIRST Assembly

READ THIS FIRST Assembly
READ THIS FIRST
Model G0715P
***IMPORTANT UPDATE***
For Machines Mfd. Since 06/10
and Owner's Manual Revised 01/16
For questions or help with this product contact Tech Support at (570) 546-9663 or techsupport@grizzly.com
The following changes were recently made to this machine since the owner's manual was printed:
•
Revised assembly Step 1 on Page 21 of the Owner's Manual (see below).
Aside from this information, all other content in the owner's manual applies and MUST be read and understood for your own safety. IMPORTANT: Keep this update with the owner's manual for future reference.
For questions or help, contact our Tech Support at (570) 546-9663 or techsupport@grizzly.com.
Assembly
1. Remove the shipping brace shown in Figure
12, then re-install the cap screw, lock washer,
and flat washer removed from the motor end
of the brace. Save the shipping brace for later
machine transport. Follow the instructions in
Belt Tension & Replacement on Page 71 to
tension the drive belt.
Re-install
Cap Screw
& Washers
Figure 12. Shipping brace location.
Drive belt MUST be tensioned properly
before operating table saw.
COPYRIGHT © OCTOBER, 2016 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.
#BL18404 PRINTED IN CHINA
diameter not compatible
with riving knife.
• Max Width 13/16"
READ THIS FIRST
WARNING!
Model G0715P
***IMPORTANT NOTICE***
INJURY HAZARD
DISCONNECT
POWER BEFORE
Keep door closed
For Machines Mfd. Since June, 2010
while blade is in
ADJUSTMENTS,
and Owner's Manual Printed July, 2010
motion. Disconnect
MAINTENANCE, OR
For questions or help with this product contact Tech Support at (570) 546-9663 or techsupport@grizzly.com
power before
SERVICE.
opening door.
WARNING!
WARNING!
EYE/LUNG INJURY
The following notice has been issued since the owner's manualHAZARD!
was printed:
Always wear safety
glasses and a
respirator when
using this machine
To reduce risk of death
or serious injury, read
manual BEFORE using
machine.
To get a new manual,
call (800) 523-4777 or
go to www.grizzly.com.
Rotating blade adjustment handwheels into
stopping positions with excessive force could
result in a loss of blade parallelism with miter
slot, impaired stop-collar accuracy, and
damage to internal components. This type of
damage is not covered by warranty!
Aside from this information, all other content in the owner's manual applies and MUST be read and understood for your own safety. IMPORTANT: Keep this update with the owner's manual for future reference.
For questions or help, contact our Tech Support at (570) 546-9663 or techsupport@grizzly.com.
COLOR CODES
DANGER
PANTONE 485 C or RAL 3001
WARNING
PANTONE 151 C or RAL 2005
CAUTION
PANTONE 109 C
NOTICE
PANTONE 3005 C or RAL 5005
COPYRIGHT © GRIZZLY INDUSTRIAL, INC.
FOR GRIZZLY MACHINES ONLY! DO NOT REPRODUCE OR CHANGE THIS ARTWORK
WITHOUT WRITTEN APPROVAL! Grizzly will not accept labels changed without approval. If
artwork changes are required, contact us immediately at manuals@grizzly.com.
COPYRIGHT © JUNE, 2015 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.
#MN17547 PRINTED IN CHINA
MODEL G0715P
POLAR BEAR SERIES®
10" HYBRID TABLE SAW
w/RIVING KNIFE
OWNER'S MANUAL
232857
COPYRIGHT © JULY, 2010 BY GRIZZLY INDUSTRIAL, INC. REVISED JANUARY, 2016 (MN)
WARNING: NO PORTION OF THIS MANUAL MAY BE REPRODUCED IN ANY SHAPE
OR FORM WITHOUT THE WRITTEN APPROVAL OF GRIZZLY INDUSTRIAL, INC.
(FOR MODELS MANUFACTURED SINCE 4/11) #13072TRCRBLTSJB PRINTED IN CHINA
This manual provides critical safety instructions on the proper setup,
operation, maintenance, and service of this machine/tool. Save this
document, refer to it often, and use it to instruct other operators.
Failure to read, understand and follow the instructions in this manual
may result in fire or serious personal injury—including amputation,
electrocution, or death.
The owner of this machine/tool is solely responsible for its safe use.
This responsibility includes but is not limited to proper installation in
a safe environment, personnel training and usage authorization,
proper inspection and maintenance, manual availability and comprehension, application of safety devices, cutting/sanding/grinding tool
integrity, and the usage of personal protective equipment.
The manufacturer will not be held liable for injury or property damage
from negligence, improper training, machine modifications or misuse.
Some dust created by power sanding, sawing, grinding, drilling, and
other construction activities contains chemicals known to the State
of California to cause cancer, birth defects or other reproductive
harm. Some examples of these chemicals are:
•
•
•
Lead from lead-based paints.
Crystalline silica from bricks, cement and other masonry products.
Arsenic and chromium from chemically-treated lumber.
Your risk from these exposures varies, depending on how often you
do this type of work. To reduce your exposure to these chemicals:
Work in a well ventilated area, and work with approved safety equipment, such as those dust masks that are specially designed to filter
out microscopic particles.
Table of Contents
INTRODUCTION................................................ 2
Manual Accuracy............................................ 2
Contact Info.................................................... 2
Machine Description....................................... 2
Identification.................................................... 3
G0715P Machine Data Sheet......................... 4
SECTION 1: SAFETY........................................ 7
Safety Instructions for Machinery................... 7
Additional Safety for Table Saws.................... 9
Preventing Kickback..................................... 10
Protecting Yourself From Kickback.............. 10
Glossary of Terms........................................ 11
SECTION 2: POWER SUPPLY....................... 12
Voltage Conversion...................................... 14
SECTION 3: SETUP........................................ 15
Needed for Setup.......................................... 15
Unpacking..................................................... 15
Hardware Recognition Chart........................ 16
Inventory....................................................... 17
Cleanup......................................................... 19
Site Considerations....................................... 20
Assembly...................................................... 21
Power Connection........................................ 24
Dust Collection.............................................. 25
Test Run....................................................... 26
Recommended Adjustments......................... 26
SECTION 4: OPERATIONS............................ 27
Operation Overview...................................... 27
Basic Controls............................................... 28
Non-Through & Through Cuts...................... 28
Workpiece Inspection................................... 29
Blade Requirements..................................... 29
Blade Selection............................................. 29
Blade Installation.......................................... 31
Blade Guard Assembly................................. 32
Riving Knife................................................... 35
Ripping.......................................................... 36
Crosscutting.................................................. 37
Miter Cuts..................................................... 37
Blade Tilt/Bevel Cuts.................................... 38
Dado Cutting................................................. 38
Rabbet Cutting.............................................. 41
Resawing...................................................... 43
SECTION
5:
SHOP
MADE
SAFETY
ACCESSORIES............................................... 46
Featherboards............................................... 46
Push Sticks................................................... 49
Push Blocks.................................................. 50
Narrow-Rip Auxiliary Fence & Push Block... 51
Outfeed & Support Tables............................ 53
Crosscut Sled............................................... 53
SECTION 6: AFTERMARKET ACCESSORIES
FROM GRIZZLY.............................................. 54
SECTION 7: MAINTENANCE.......................... 57
Schedule....................................................... 57
Cleaning........................................................ 57
Unpainted Cast Iron...................................... 57
Lubrication.................................................... 58
SECTION 8: SERVICE.................................... 59
Troubleshooting............................................ 59
Blade Tilt Stops............................................. 61
Miter Slot to Blade Parallelism...................... 63
Spreader or Riving Knife Alignment............. 66
Fence Adjustments....................................... 67
Miter Gauge Adjustments............................. 70
Belt Tension & Replacement........................ 71
SECTION 9: WIRING....................................... 72
Wiring Safety Instructions............................. 72
Wiring Diagram............................................. 73
Electrical Components.................................. 74
SECTION 10: PARTS...................................... 75
Body.............................................................. 75
Trunnion........................................................ 76
Power Switch................................................ 78
Miter Gauge.................................................. 78
Blade Guard.................................................. 79
Fence............................................................ 80
Rails.............................................................. 81
Machine Labels............................................. 82
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 questions or need help, use the information
below to contact us. Before contacting, please get
the serial number and manufacture date of your
machine. This will help us help you faster.
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 Technical Support
1203 Lycoming Mall Circle
Muncy, PA 17756
Phone: (570) 546-9663
Email: techsupport@grizzly.com
We want your feedback on this manual. What did
you like about it? Where could it be improved?
Please take a few minutes to give us feedback.
Grizzly Documentation Manager
P.O. Box 2069
Bellingham, WA 98227-2069
Email: manuals@grizzly.com
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.
-2-
This hybrid table saw features a steel cabinet-type
stand, cast iron trunnions, and a precision-grond
cast iron table.
Cabinet-style design and collection under the
blade provide highly effective dust removal, and
the 2 HP motor with poly-V serpentine belts efficiently transfers power.
Includes a camlock T-shaped fence with HDPE
face, miter gauge, quick-release spreader/blade
guard, riving knife, and table inserts for standard
and dado blades.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
Identification
Left
Extension
Wing
Miter
Gauge
Blade Guard
Right
Extension
Wing
Fence
Start/Stop
Switch
Scale
Blade Tilt
Lock
Blade
Height
Lock
Blade Tilt
Handwheel
Front Rail
Tube
Blade Height
Handwheel
Blade
Tilt
Scale
Fence
Lock
Handle
4" Dust Port
Figure 1. Model G0715P Identification of main controls and components.
For Your Own Safety Read Instruction
Manual Before Operating Saw
a) Wear eye protection.
b)Use saw-blade guard and spreader for
every operation for which it can be used,
including all through sawing.
c) Keep hands out of the line of saw blade.
d)Use a push-stick when required.
e)Pay particular attention to instructions
on reducing risk of kickback.
f) Do not perform any operation freehand.
g)Never reach around or over saw blade.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
-3-
MACHINE DATA
SHEET
Customer Service #: (570) 546-9663 · To Order Call: (800) 523-4777 · Fax #: (800) 438-5901
MODEL G0715P 10" HYBRID TABLE SAW WITH RIVING
KNIFE, POLAR BEAR SERIES
Product Dimensions:
Weight.............................................................................................................................................................. 393 lbs.
Width (side-to-side) x Depth (front-to-back) x Height........................................................................... 60 x 36 x 40 in.
Footprint (Length x Width)..................................................................................................................... 20 x 21-1/2 in.
Shipping Dimensions:
Carton #1
Type.................................................................................................................. Cardboard Box on Wood Skids
Content................................................................................................................................................. Machine
Weight.................................................................................................................................................... 366 lbs.
Length x Width x Height............................................................................................................. 26 x 30 x 43 in.
Carton #2
Type........................................................................................................................................... Cardboard Box
Content..................................................................................................................................................... Fence
Weight...................................................................................................................................................... 18 lbs.
Length x Width x Height............................................................................................................... 37 x 15 x 6 in.
Carton #3
Type........................................................................................................................................... Cardboard Box
Content....................................................................................................................................................... Rails
Weight...................................................................................................................................................... 32 lbs.
Length x Width x Height................................................................................................................. 5 x 62 x 4 in.
Electrical:
Power Requirement............................................................................................. 110V or 220V, Single-Phase, 60 Hz
Prewired Voltage.................................................................................................................................................. 220V
Full-Load Current Rating....................................................................................................... 16A at 110V, 8A at 220V
Minimum Circuit Size.......................................................................................................... 20A at 110V, 20A at 220V
Connection Type....................................................................................................................................... Cord & Plug
Power Cord Included.............................................................................................................................................. Yes
Power Cord Length................................................................................................................................................. 6 ft.
Power Cord Gauge......................................................................................................................................... 14 AWG
Plug Included.......................................................................................................................................................... Yes
Included Plug Type................................................................................................................................. 6-20 for 220V
Recommended Plug Type...................................................................................................................... 5-20 for 110V
Switch Type................................................... ON/OFF Push Button Switch w/Large Shut-Off Paddle & Disabling Pin
Voltage Conversion Kit............................................................................................................. P0715P204-1 for 110V
Motors:
Main
Type................................................................................................................. TEFC Capacitor-Start Induction
Horsepower................................................................................................................................................ 2 HP
Phase............................................................................................................................................ Single-Phase
Amps....................................................................................................................................................... 16A/8A
Speed................................................................................................................................................ 3450 RPM
Power Transfer ....................................................................................................................... Poly-V Belt Drive
Bearings..................................................................................................... Shielded & Permanently Lubricated
Model G0715P
-4-
The information contained herein is deemed accurate as of 1/28/2016 and represents our most recent product specifications.
Due to our ongoing improvement efforts, this information may not accurately describe items previously purchased.
PAGE 1 OF 3
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
Main Specifications:
Main Information
Table Saw Type....................................................................................................................................... Hybrid
Maximum Blade Diameter......................................................................................................................... 10 in.
Arbor Size................................................................................................................................................. 5/8 in.
Arbor Speed...................................................................................................................................... 3850 RPM
Maximum Width of Dado...................................................................................................................... 13/16 in.
Blade Tilt Direction....................................................................................................................................... Left
Max Blade Tilt......................................................................................................................................... 45 deg.
Maximum Depth of Cut At 90 Degrees.................................................................................................. 3-1/8 in.
Maximum Depth of Cut At 45 Degrees................................................................................................ 2-3/16 in.
Max Rip Right of Blade w/Included Fence & Rails.................................................................................... 30 in.
Max Rip Left of Blade w/Included Fence & Rails....................................................................................... 12 in.
Additional Blade Information
Included Blade Information.................................................................................................................. 10" x 40T
Riving Knife/Spreader Thickness.............................................................................................................. 0.1 in.
Required Blade Body Thickness.............................................................................................. 0.071 – 0.094 in.
Required Blade Kerf Thickness............................................................................................... 0.102 – 0.126 in.
Rim Speed at Max Blade Diameter................................................................................................. 10,100 FPM
Table Information
Floor to Table Height................................................................................................................................. 34 in.
Table Size with Extension Wings Width.................................................................................................... 40 in.
Table Size with Extension Wings Depth.................................................................................................... 27 in.
Distance Front of Table to Center of Blade......................................................................................... 16-1/4 in.
Distance Front of Table to Blade At Maximum Cut............................................................................. 11-5/8 in.
Main Table Size Thickness.................................................................................................................... 1-1/2 in.
Fence Information
Fence Type.................................................................................................... Camlock T-Shape w/HDPE Face
Fence Size Length............................................................................................................................... 34-1/4 in.
Fence Size Width.................................................................................................................................. 3-1/8 in.
Fence Size Height................................................................................................................................. 2-1/2 in.
Fence Rail Type............................................................................................... Square Steel Tubing/Angle Iron
Fence Rail Length............................................................................................................................... 59-5/8 in.
Fence Rail Width......................................................................................................................................... 2 in.
Fence Rail Height.................................................................................................................................. 1-5/8 in.
Miter Gauge Information
Miter Gauge Slot Type.............................................................................................................................. T-Slot
Miter Gauge Slot Size Width..................................................................................................................... 3/4 in.
Miter Gauge Slot Size Height................................................................................................................... 3/8 in.
Construction
Table....................................................................................................................... Precision-Ground Cast Iron
Wings...................................................................................................................... Precision-Ground Cast Iron
Cabinet................................................................................................................................... Pre-Formed Steel
Trunnions............................................................................................................................................. Cast Iron
Fence Assembly................................................................................................... Steel with HDPE Side Plates
Rails........................................................................................................................................................... Steel
Miter Guage Construction................................................................................................................... Aluminum
Guard............................................................................................................................. Steel and Clear Plastic
Body/Cabinet Paint Type/Finish................................................................................................ Powder Coated
Arbor Bearings.............................................................................................. Sealed & Permanently Lubricated
Other Related Information
Number of Dust Ports....................................................................................................................................... 1
Dust Port Size.............................................................................................................................................. 4 in.
Compatible Mobile Base........................................................................................................................ D2057A
Model G0715P
The information contained herein is deemed accurate as of 1/28/2016 and represents our most recent product specifications.
Due to our ongoing improvement efforts, this information may not accurately describe items previously purchased.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
PAGE 2 OF 3
-5-
Other Specifications:
Country of Origin ................................................................................................................................................ China
Warranty ........................................................................................................................................................... 1 Year
Approximate Assembly & Setup Time .............................................................................................................. 1 Hour
Serial Number Location ............................................................................................................... ID Label on Cabinet
Sound Rating ..................................................................................................................................................... 83 dB
ISO 9001 Factory .................................................................................................................................................. Yes
Certified by a Nationally Recognized Testing Laboratory (NRTL) ......................................................................... Yes
Features:
Quick-Release Blade Guard and Spreader
Quick Release Riving Knife
Hinged Motor Cover
4" Dust Port
Heavy Cast Handwheels
T-Slot Miter Gauge
Smooth And Quiet Poly-V Serpentine Belt System
Precision-Ground Cast-Iron Table
Cast-Iron Trunnions
White Powder Coated Paint
Camlock T-Shaped Fence with HDPE Face
Easy Glide Fence System
Knurled Knobs for Adjusting Fence
Standard and Dado Table Inserts
Device on Blade guard Allows Enabling or Disabling of Anti-kickback Pawls
Included 10" x 40T Carbide-Tipped Blade
Model G0715P
-6-
The information contained herein is deemed accurate as of 1/28/2016 and represents our most recent product specifications.
Due to our ongoing improvement efforts, this information may not accurately describe items previously purchased.
PAGE 3 OF 3
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
SECTION 1: SAFETY
For Your Own Safety, Read Instruction
Manual Before Operating This Machine
The purpose of safety symbols is to attract your attention to possible hazardous conditions.
This manual uses a series of symbols and signal words intended to convey the level of importance of the safety messages. The progression of symbols is described below. Remember that
safety messages by themselves do not eliminate danger and are not a substitute for proper
accident prevention measures. Always use common sense and good judgment.
Indicates an imminently hazardous situation which, if not avoided,
WILL result in death or serious injury.
Indicates a potentially hazardous situation which, if not avoided,
COULD result in death or serious injury.
Indicates a potentially hazardous situation which, if not avoided,
MAY result in minor or moderate injury. It may also be used to alert
against unsafe practices.
NOTICE
This symbol is used to alert the user to useful information about
proper operation of the machine.
Safety Instructions for Machinery
OWNER’S MANUAL. Read and understand this
owner’s manual BEFORE using machine.
TRAINED OPERATORS ONLY. Untrained operators have a higher risk of being hurt or killed.
Only allow trained/supervised people to use this
machine. When machine is not being used, disconnect power, remove switch keys, or lock-out
machine to prevent unauthorized use—especially
around children. Make workshop kid proof!
DANGEROUS ENVIRONMENTS. Do not use
machinery in areas that are wet, cluttered, or have
poor lighting. Operating machinery in these areas
greatly increases the risk of accidents and injury.
MENTAL ALERTNESS REQUIRED. Full mental
alertness is required for safe operation of machinery. Never operate under the influence of drugs or
alcohol, when tired, or when distracted.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT INJURY RISKS. You
can be shocked, burned, or killed by touching live
electrical components or improperly grounded
machinery. To reduce this risk, only allow qualified
service personnel to do electrical installation or
repair work, and always disconnect power before
accessing or exposing electrical equipment.
DISCONNECT POWER FIRST. Always disconnect machine from power supply BEFORE making
adjustments, changing tooling, or servicing machine.
This prevents an injury risk from unintended startup
or contact with live electrical components.
EYE PROTECTION. Always wear ANSI-approved
safety glasses or a face shield when operating or
observing machinery to reduce the risk of eye
injury or blindness from flying particles. Everyday
eyeglasses are not approved safety glasses.
-7-
­
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
accidental­slips,­which­could­cause­loss­of­workpiece­control.
hAzARdOus dusT. Dust­ created­ while­ using­
machinery­ may­ cause­ cancer,­ birth­ defects,­ or­
long-term­ respiratory­ damage.­ Be­ aware­ of­ dust­
hazards­associated­with­each­workpiece­material,­
and­always­wear­a­NIOSH-approved­respirator­to­
reduce­your­risk.
hEARING PROTECTION.­ Always­ wear­ hearing­ protection­ when­ operating­ or­ observing­ loud­
machinery.­ Extended­ exposure­ to­ this­ noise­
without­ hearing­ protection­ can­ cause­ permanent­
hearing­loss.
REMOVE AdJusTING TOOLs.­ Tools­ left­ on­
machinery­ can­ become­ dangerous­ projectiles­
upon­startup.­Never­leave­chuck­keys,­wrenches,­
or­ any­ other­ tools­ on­ machine.­ Always­ verify­
removal­before­starting!
INTENdEd usAGE.­ Only­ use­ machine­ for­ its­
intended­purpose­and­never­make­modifications­
not­ approved­ by­ Grizzly.­ Modifying­ machine­ or­
using­ it­ differently­ than­ intended­ may­ result­ in­
malfunction­or­mechanical­failure­that­can­lead­to­
serious­personal­injury­or­death!
AWKWARd POsITIONs.­ Keep­ proper­ footing­
and­balance­at­all­times­when­operating­machine.­
Do­not­overreach!­Avoid­awkward­hand­positions­
that­ make­ workpiece­ control­ difficult­ or­ increase­
the­risk­of­accidental­injury.
FORCING MAChINERY.­Do­not­force­machine.­
It­ will­ do­ the­ job­ safer­ and­ better­ at­ the­ rate­ for­
which­it­was­designed.
NEVER sTANd ON MAChINE.­ Serious­ injury­
may­ occur­ if­ machine­ is­ tipped­ or­ if­ the­ cutting­
tool­is­unintentionally­contacted.­
sTABLE MAChINE. Unexpected­movement­during­ operation­ greatly­ increases­ risk­ of­ injury­ or­
loss­of­control.­Before­starting,­verify­machine­is­
stable­and­mobile­base­(if­used)­is­locked.
usE RECOMMENdEd ACCEssORIEs.­Consult­
this­owner’s­manual­or­the­manufacturer­for­recommended­ accessories.­ Using­ improper­ accessories­will­increase­the­risk­of­serious­injury.
uNATTENdEd OPERATION. To­ reduce­ the­
risk­ of­ accidental­ injury,­ turn­ machine­ off­ and­
ensure­ all­ moving­ parts­ completely­ stop­ before­
walking­ away.­ Never­ leave­ machine­ running­
while­unattended.­
MAINTAIN WITh CARE.­Follow­all­maintenance­
instructions­ and­ lubrication­ schedules­ to­ keep­
machine­ in­ good­ working­ condition.­ A­ machine­
that­ is­ improperly­ maintained­ could­ malfunction,­­
leading­to­serious­personal­injury­or­death.­
ChECK dAMAGEd PARTs.­ Regularly­ inspect­
machine­ for­ any­ condition­ that­ may­ affect­ safe­
operation.­Immediately­repair­or­replace­damaged­
or­mis-adjusted­parts­before­operating­machine.
ChILdREN & BYsTANdERs. Keep­children­and­
bystanders­at­a­safe­distance­from­the­work­area.
Stop­using­machine­if­they­become­a­distraction.
MAINTAIN POWER CORds. When­ disconnecting­ cord-connected­ machines­ from­ power,­ grab­
and­pull­the­plug—NOT­the­cord.­Pulling­the­cord­
may­ damage­ the­ wires­ inside.­ Do­ not­ handle­­
cord/plug­with­wet­hands.­Avoid­cord­damage­by­
keeping­it­away­from­heated­surfaces,­high­traffic­
areas,­harsh­chemicals,­and­wet/damp­locations.
GuARds & COVERs.­Guards­and­covers­reduce­
accidental­ contact­ with­ moving­ parts­ or­ flying­
debris.­ Make­ sure­ they­ are­ properly­ installed,­
undamaged,­and­working­correctly.
EXPERIENCING dIFFICuLTIEs. If­ at­ any­ time­
you­experience­difficulties­performing­the­intended­operation,­stop­using­the­machine!­Contact­our­
Technical­Support­at­(570)­546-9663.
-8-
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
Additional Safety for Table Saws
HAND POSITIONING. Never purposely touch a
saw blade during operation. Always keep hands/
fingers out of the blade path; place them where
they cannot slip into the blade accidentally. Never
reach around, behind, or over the blade. Touching
a spinning saw blade will cause serious laceration
or amputation injuries.
BLADE GUARD. Use the blade guard for all
“through cuts” for which it can be used. (A through
cut is an operation where the blade cuts completely through the top of the workpiece.) Make sure
the blade guard is installed and adjusted correctly;
promptly repair or replace it if damaged. Always
re-install blade guard immediately after operations
that require its removal. Operating saw with the
blade guard removed greatly increases the risk of
severe laceration or amputation injuries from accidental blade contact.
RIVING KNIFE. Use the riving knife for all “nonthrough cuts” for which it can be used. (A nonthrough cut is an operation where the blade does
not cut through the top of the workpiece.) Make
sure the riving knife is aligned and positioned correctly; and promptly repair or replace it if damaged.
Using the riving knife incorrectly will increase the
risk of kickback or accidental blade contact.
FENCE. Make sure the fence remains properly
adjusted and parallel with the blade. Always lock
the fence in place before using. Using or adjusting
the fence incorrectly will increase risk of kickback.
PUSH STICKS/BLOCKS. Use push sticks or push
blocks whenever possible to keep your hands farther away from the blade while cutting; in the event
of an accident these devices will often take damage that would have happened to hands/fingers.
CUT-OFF PIECES. Never use your hands to move
cut-offs away from the blade while the saw is running. If a cut-off becomes trapped between the
blade and table insert, turn the saw OFF and allow
the blade to completely stop before removing it.
BLADE ADJUSTMENTS. Adjusting the blade
height or tilt during operation increases the risk of
crashing the blade and sending metal fragments
flying with deadly force at the operator or bystanders. Only adjust the blade height and tilt when the
blade is completely stopped and the saw is OFF.
CHANGING BLADES. Always disconnect power
before changing blades. Changing blades while
the saw is connected to power greatly increases
the injury risk if saw is accidentally powered up.
KICKBACK. Kickback occurs when the saw blade
ejects the workpiece back toward the operator.
Know how to reduce the risk of kickback, and learn
how to protect yourself if it does occur.
DAMAGED SAW BLADES. Never use blades
that have been dropped or otherwise damaged.
Damaged blades can fly apart and strike the operator with shards of metal.
FEEDING WORKPIECE. Feeding the workpiece
incorrectly will increase risk of kickback. Never
start the saw with a workpiece touching the blade;
allow the blade to reach full speed before cutting.
Only feed the workpiece against the direction of
blade rotation. Always use some type of guide
(fence, miter gauge, sliding table or sled, etc.) to
feed the workpiece in a straight line. Never back a
workpiece out of a cut or try to move it backwards
or sideways after starting a cut. Feed cuts all the
way through to completion. Never perform any
operation “freehand” (making a cut without using a
fence, miter gauge, or other guide).
DADO AND RABBET OPERATIONS. DO NOT
attempt dado or rabbeting operations without
first reading those sections in this manual. Dado
and rabbeting operations require special attention
because they must be performed with the blade
guard removed.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
CUTTING CORRECT MATERIAL. Never cut
materials not intended for this saw; only cut natural
and man-made wood products, laminate covered
wood products, and some plastics. Cutting metal,
glass, stone, tile, etc. increases the risk of operator
injury due to kickback or flying particles.
-9-
Preventing Kickback
•
Below are ways to avoid the most common
causes of kickback:
•
Only cut workpieces with at least one smooth
and straight edge. DO NOT cut warped,
cupped or twisted wood.
•
Keep the blade guard installed and working
correctly for all through cuts.
•
Never attempt freehand cuts. If the workpiece
is not fed parallel with the blade, kickback will
likely occur. Always use the rip fence or miter
gauge to support the workpiece.
•
Make sure the spreader or riving knife is
aligned with the blade. A misaligned spreader
or riving knife can cause the workpiece to
catch or bind, increasing the chance of kickback.
•
Take the time to check and adjust the rip
fence parallel with the blade; otherwise, the
chances of kickback are extreme.
•
The spreader or riving knife maintains the
kerf in the workpiece, reducing the chance of
kickback. Always use the riving knife for all
non-through operations, unless a dado blade
is installed. Always use the spreader with the
blade guard for all through cuts.
•
•
•
-10-
Feed cuts through to completion. Anytime
you stop feeding a workpiece in the middle
of a cut, the chance of kickback is greatly
increased.
Keep the blade guard installed and in good
working order. Only remove it when performing non-through cuts and immediately
re-install the blade guard when finished.
Remember, always use the riving knife for all
non-through operations, unless a dado blade
is installed.
Make multiple, shallow passes when performing a non-through cut. Making a deep
non-through cut will greatly increase the
chance of kickback.
Never move the workpiece backwards or try
to back it out of a cut while the blade is moving. If you cannot complete a cut for some
reason, stop the saw motor and allow the
blade to completely stop before backing the
workpiece out. Promptly fix the condition that
prevented you from completing the cut before
starting the saw again.
Protecting Yourself
From Kickback
Even if you know how to prevent kickback, it
may still happen. Here are some ways to protect yourself if kickback DOES occur:
•
Stand to the side of the blade during every cut.
If kickback does occur, the thrown workpiece
usually travels directly in front of the blade.
•
Wear safety glasses or a face shield. In the
event of kickback, your eyes and face are the
most vulnerable 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 kickback
occurs, the push stick will most likely take the
damage your hand would have received.
•
Use featherboards or anti-kickback devices
to assist with feeding and prevent or slow
down kickback.
Statistics show that most common accidents among table saw users can be linked
to kickback. Kickback is typically defined as
the high-speed expulsion of stock from the
table saw toward its operator. In addition to
the danger of the operator or others in the
area being struck by the flying stock, it is
often the case that the operator’s hands are
pulled into the blade during kickback.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
Glossary of Terms
The following is a list of common definitions, terms and phrases used throughout this manual as they relate
to this table saw and woodworking in general. Become familiar with these terms for assembling, adjusting
or operating this machine. Your safety is VERY important to us at Grizzly!
Arbor: A metal shaft extending from the drive
mechanism that is the mounting location for the
saw blade.
Non-Through Cut: A cut in which the blade does
not cut through the top of the workpiece. Refer
to Page 28 for more details.
Bevel Edge Cut: A cut made with the blade tilted
to an angle between 0˚ and 45˚ to cut a beveled
edge onto a workpiece. Refer to Page 38 for
more details.
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).
Blade Guard Assembly: Metal or plastic safety
device that mounts over the saw blade. Its function is to prevent the operator from coming into
contact with the saw blade. Refer to Page 32
for more details.
Perpendicular: Lines or planes that intersect and
form right angles (i.e. the blade is perpendicular
to the table surface).
Crosscut: Cutting operation in which the crosscut fence is used to cut across the shortest
width of the workpiece. Refer to Page 37 for
more details.
Dado Blade: Blade or set of blades that are used
to cut grooves and rabbets. Refer to Page 38
for more details. The saw and arbor are not
intended to safely use a larger dado blade.
Dado Cut: Cutting operation that uses a dado
blade to cut a flat bottomed groove into the face
of the workpiece. Refer to Page 38 for more
details.
Featherboard: Safety device used to keep the
workpiece against the rip fence and against
the table surface. Refer to Page 46 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 workpiece is
propelled back towards the operator at a high
rate of speed.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
Push Stick: Safety device used to push the
workpiece through a cutting operation. Used
most often when rip cutting thin workpieces.
Refer to Page 49 for more details.
Rabbet: Cutting operation that creates an L-shaped
channel along the edge of the workpiece. Refer
to Page 41 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 36 for more details.
Riving Knife: Metal plate located behind the
blade. It maintains the kerf opening in the wood
when performing a cutting operation. Refer to
Page 35 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
28 for more details.
-11-
SECTION 2: POWER SUPPLY
Availability
Circuit Information
Before installing the machine, consider the availability and proximity of the required power supply
circuit. If an existing circuit does not meet the
requirements for this machine, a new circuit must
be installed. To minimize the risk of electrocution,
fire, or equipment damage, installation work and
electrical wiring must be done by an electrican or
qualified service personnel in accordance with all
applicable codes and standards.
A power supply circuit includes all electrical
equipment between the breaker box or fuse panel
in the building and the machine. The power supply circuit used for this machine must be sized to
safely handle the full-load current drawn from the
machine for an extended period of time. (If this
machine is connected to a circuit protected by
fuses, use a time delay fuse marked D.)
Electrocution, fire, or
equipment damage may
occur if machine is not
correctly grounded and
connected to the power
supply.
Full-Load Current Rating
The full-load current rating is the amperage a
machine draws at 100% of the rated output power.
On machines with multiple motors, this is the
amperage drawn by the largest motor or sum of all
motors and electrical devices that might operate
at one time during normal operations.
Full-Load Current Rating at 220V........ 8 Amps
Full-Load Current Rating at 110V....... 16 Amps
The full-load current is not the maximum amount
of amps that the machine will draw. If the machine
is overloaded, it will draw additional amps beyond
the full-load rating.
If the machine is overloaded for a sufficient length
of time, damage, overheating, or fire may result—
especially if connected to an undersized circuit.
To reduce the risk of these hazards, avoid overloading the machine during operation and make
sure it is connected to a power supply circuit that
meets the requirements in the following section.
-12-
For your own safety and protection of
property, consult an electrician if you are
unsure about wiring practices or electrical
codes in your area.
Note: 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.
Circuit Requirements for 220V
This machine is prewired to operate on a 220V
power supply circuit that has a verified ground and
meets the following requirements:
Nominal Voltage............................... 220V/240V
Cycle...........................................................60 Hz
Phase............................................ Single-Phase
Circuit Rating....................................... 20 Amps
Plug/Receptacle.............................. NEMA 6-20
Circuit Requirements for 110V
This machine can be converted to operate on a
110V power supply (refer to Voltage Conversion
instructions) that has a verified ground and meets
the following requirements:
Nominal Voltage................................ 110V/120V
Cycle...........................................................60 Hz
Phase............................................ Single-Phase
Circuit Rating....................................... 20 Amps
Plug/Receptacle.............................. NEMA 5-20
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
Grounding Requirements
This machine MUST be grounded. In the event
of certain malfunctions or breakdowns, grounding
reduces the risk of electric shock by providing a
path of least resistance for electric current.
For 220V operation: This machine is equipped
with a power cord that has an equipment-grounding wire and a grounding plug (see following figure). The plug must only be inserted into a matching receptacle (outlet) that is properly installed
and grounded in accordance with all local codes
and ordinances.
GROUNDED
6-20 RECEPTACLE
Current Carrying Prongs
6-20 PLUG
Grounding Prong
Figure 2. Typical 6-20 plug and receptacle.
For 110V operation: The plug specified under
“Circuit Requirements for 110V” on the previous page has a grounding prong that must be
attached to the equipment-grounding wire inside
the included power cord. The plug must only be
inserted into a matching receptacle (see below)
that is properly installed and grounded in accordance with all local codes and ordinances.
GROUNDED
5-20 RECEPTACLE
Hot
Neutral
5-20 PLUG
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.
Improper connection of the equipment-grounding
wire can result in a risk of electric shock. The
wire with green insulation (with or without yellow
stripes) is the equipment-grounding wire. If repair
or replacement of the power cord or plug is necessary, do not connect the equipment-grounding
wire to a live (current carrying) terminal.
Check with a qualified electrician or service personnel if you do not understand these grounding
requirements, or if you are in doubt about whether
the tool is properly grounded. If you ever notice
that a cord or plug is damaged or worn, disconnect it from power, and immediately replace it with
a new one.
Extension Cords
We do not recommend using an extension cord
with this machine. If you must use an extension
cord, only use it if absolutely necessary and only
on a temporary basis.
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............................12 AWG
Maximum Length (Shorter is Better).......50 ft.
Grounding Prong
Figure 3. Typical 5-20 plug and receptacle.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
-13-
10V
4. Remove the two center jumpers (they are
stacked together), reposition them as shown
in Figure 5, then tighten the four screws loosened in Step 2.
This section shows how to convert the Model
G0715P from 220V toSWITCH
110V. The plug needed for
this conversion can be purchased at any local
BOX
hardware store or electrical supply store. The circuit breaker must be purchased from Grizzly.
ON/OFF
SWITCH
Items Needed
Qty
220
VAC
• Phillips Head Screwdriver #2...................... 1
PLUG
• 6-20
NEMA
5-20 Plug.......................................... 1
Ground
• Circuit Breaker 20A (P0715P204-1)............ 1
NOTICE
Load
Hot
Motor Rewired
for 110V
New Jumper
Location
Line
KEDU HY56
20A 250V
This manual was current at the
time of print35A 125V
ing;Hothowever, if the wiring diagram provided
on the inside cover of the motor junction
box conflicts with this manual, always use
that wiring diagram instead, as it will accurately reflect any changes that may have
occurred after printing.
Converting G0715P to 110V
1. DISCONNECT SAW
FROM POWER!
Start
Run
Capacitor
60MFD
pre-installed
300VAC
2. Cut off the
end of the power cord.
Capacitor
200MFD
6-20250VAC
plug
from the
Motor Prewired
for 220V
Circuit Breaker
(10A at 220V)
(20A at 110V)
ded)
Voltage Conversion
Ground
Ground
Figure 5. Relocated jumpers.
Rewired for 110V
5. Close and secure the motor junction box.
6. Remove the start/stop switch box from the
switch mounting plate.
7. Replace the pre-installed 10 amp circuit
breaker (see Figure 6) with a 20 amp circuit
breaker (part #P0715P204-1), then re-install
the start/stop switch.
110V/220V
3. Open the motor junction box, then loosen the
screws indicated in Figure 4. MOTOR
Motor Prewired
for 220V
Loosen
These
Screws
Ground
Center
Jumpers
Ground
Figure 4. Location of screws to be loosened.
Rewired for 110V
-14-
Circuit
Breaker
Figure 6. Location of circuit breaker.
8. Install a 5-20 plug on the end of the cord,
according to the instructions and wiring diagrams provided by the plug manufacturer.
—If the plug manufacturer did not include
instructions, the wiring of a generic NEMA
5-20 plug is illustrated in the Wiring section, starting on Page 72.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
Run
Capacit
60MFD
300VA
SECTION 3: SETUP
Needed for Setup
This machine presents
serious injury hazards
to untrained users. Read
through this entire manual to become familiar with
the controls and operations before starting the
machine!
Wear safety glasses during the entire setup process!
This machine and its components are very heavy.
Get lifting help or use
power lifting equipment
such as a forklift to move
heavy items.
The following are needed to complete the setup
process, but are not included with the machine:
DescriptionQty
• Safety Glasses for Each Person................. 1
• Degreaser or Solvent for Cleaning...... Varies
• Rags for Cleaning................................ Varies
•Straightedge................................................ 1
• Level............................................................ 1
• Dust Collection System............................... 1
• 4" Dust Hose............................................... 1
• 4" Hose Clamp............................................ 1
• Another Person for Lifting........................... 1
• Needle Nose Pliers..................................... 1
• Wrench or Socket 17mm............................. 1
• Wrench or Socket 14mm............................. 1
• Wrench or Socket 10mm............................. 1
• Adjustable Wrench...................................... 1
Unpacking
Your machine was carefully packaged for safe
transportation. Remove the packaging materials
from around your machine and inspect it. If you
discover any damage, please call us immediately
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, inventory the contents.
SUFFOCATION HAZARD!
Keep children and pets away
from plastic bags or packing
materials shipped with this
machine. Discard immediately.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
-15-
Hardware Recognition Chart
-16-
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
Inventory
The following is a description of the main components shipped with each Model G0715P. Lay the
components out to inventory them.
Note: If you can't find an item on this list, check
the mounting location on the machine or examine
the packaging materials carefully. Occasionally
we pre-install certain components for shipping
purposes.
A
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.
Figure 7. Main table saw unit.
Qty
Box Contents: (Figures 7–9)
A. Main Table Saw Unit................................... 1
B. Extension Wings......................................... 2
C. Saw Blade 10" x 40T................................... 1
D. Wrench 7⁄ 16"/13mm....................................... 1
E. Arbor Wrench 24mm................................... 1
F. Motor Door.................................................. 1
G. Blade Guard Assembly............................... 1
H. Riving Knife................................................. 1
I. Push Stick................................................... 1
J. Handwheel Handles.................................... 2
K. Miter Gauge................................................. 1
L. Hex Wrench 6-Piece Set 2.5-8mm............. 1
M. Dado Table Insert........................................ 1
Qty
Hardware (Not Shown)
Cap Screw M5-.8 x 12 (Mag Switch).................. 2
Lock Washers 5mm (Mag Switch)...................... 2
Flat Washers 5mm (Mag Switch)....................... 2
B
Figure 8. Extension wings.
F
C
E
G
D
L
H
J
M
K
I
Figure 9. Component inventory.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
-17-
ComponentsQty
N. Front Rail Tube 58"...................................... 1
O. Front Rail Tape Scale.................................. 1
P. Rear Rail 53" (4-Holes)............................... 1
Q. Front Rail 53" (10-Holes)............................. 1
R. Fence Assembly.......................................... 1
O
N
Hardware and Tools (Not Shown)
Qty
Flat Hd Screws M8-1.25 x 35 (Front Rail/Table).4
Flat Washers 8mm (Front Rail/Table)................. 4
Lock Washers 8mm (Front Rail/Table)............... 4
Hex Nuts M8-1.25 (Front Rail/Table).................. 4
Cap Screws M6-1 x 16 (Front Rail/Tube)........... 5
Flat Washers 6mm (Front Rail/Tube)................. 5
Lock Washers (Front Rail/Tube)......................... 5
Cap Screws M10-1.5 x 25 (Rear Rail/Table)...... 2
Flat Washers 10mm (Rear Rail/Table)............... 2
Lock Washers 10mm (Rear Rail/Table).............. 2
P
Q
R
Cap Screws M8-1.25 x 35 (Rear Rail/Wing)...... 2
Hex Nuts M8-1.25 (Rear Rail/Wing)................... 2
Flat Washers 8mm (Rear Rail/Wing).................. 2
Lock Washers 8mm (Rear Rail/Wing)................ 2
Figure 10. Inventory needed to install the fence
on the Model G0715P.
-18-
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
Cleanup
The unpainted surfaces of your machine are
coated with a heavy-duty rust preventative that
prevents corrosion during shipment and storage.
This rust preventative works extremely well, but it
will take a little time to clean.
Be patient and do a thorough job cleaning your
machine. The time you spend doing this now will
give you a better appreciation for the proper care
of your machine's unpainted surfaces.
There are many ways to remove this rust preventative, but the following steps work well in a wide
variety of situations. Always follow the manufacturer’s instructions with any cleaning product you
use and make sure you work in a well-ventilated
area to minimize exposure to toxic fumes.
Before cleaning, gather the following:
•
Disposable Rags
•
Cleaner/degreaser (WD•40 works well)
•
Safety glasses & disposable gloves
•
Plastic paint scraper (optional)
Gasoline or products
with low flash points can
explode or cause fire if
used to clean machinery. Avoid cleaning with
these products.
Many cleaning solvents
are toxic if concentrated amounts are inhaled.
Only work in a well-ventilated area.
NOTICE
Avoid chlorine-based solvents, such as
acetone or brake parts cleaner, that may
damage painted surfaces. Test all cleaners
in an inconspicuous area before using to
make sure they will not damage paint.
Basic steps for removing rust preventative:
1.
Put on safety glasses.
2.
Coat the rust preventative with a liberal
amount of cleaner/degreaser, then let it soak
for 5–10 minutes.
3.
Wipe off the surfaces. If your cleaner/degreaser is effective, the rust preventative will wipe
off easily. If you have a plastic paint scraper,
scrape off as much as you can first, then wipe
off the rest with the rag.
4.
Repeat Steps 2–3 as necessary until clean,
then coat all unpainted surfaces with a quality
metal protectant to prevent rust.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
-19-
Site Considerations
Weight Load
Physical Environment
Refer to the Machine Data Sheet for the weight
of your machine. Make sure that the surface upon
which the machine is placed will bear the weight
of the machine, additional equipment that may be
installed on the machine, and the heaviest workpiece that will be used. Additionally, consider the
weight of the operator and any dynamic loading
that may occur when operating the machine.
The physical environment where the machine is
operated is important for safe operation and longevity of machine components. For best results,
operate this machine in a dry environment that is
free from excessive moisture, hazardous chemicals, airborne abrasives, or extreme conditions.
Extreme conditions for this type of machinery are
generally those where the ambient temperature
range exceeds 41°–104°F; the relative humidity
range exceeds 20–95% (non-condensing); or the
environment is subject to vibration, shocks, or
bumps.
Space Allocation
Consider the largest size of workpiece that will
be processed through this machine and provide
enough space around the machine for adequate
operator material handling or the installation of
auxiliary equipment. With permanent installations,
leave enough space around the machine to open
or remove doors/covers as required by the maintenance and service described in this manual.
See below for required space allocation.
Children or untrained people
may be seriously injured by
this machine. Only install in an
access restricted location.
Electrical Installation
Place this machine near an existing power source.
Make sure all power cords are protected from
traffic, material handling, moisture, chemicals,
or other hazards. Make sure to leave access to
a means of disconnecting the power source or
engaging a lockout/tagout device, if required.
Lighting
Lighting around the machine must be adequate
enough that operations can be performed safely.
Shadows, glare, or strobe effects that may distract
or impede the operator must be eliminated.
= Power Connection
Wall
661/2"
Access
Door
Swing at 90º
4" Dust Port
39"
Min. 30"
Figure 11. Minimum working clearances.
-20-
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
Assembly
4. Thread each of the handles onto the
handwheels, then tighten them with a 14mm
wrench (see Figure 14).
Assembly consists of installing minor components, the extension wings, fence rails, fence, and
blade guard.
To assemble the table saw:
Handle
1. Remove the shipping brace (see Figure 12),
and reinstall the fasteners. Save the shipping
brace for later machine transport.
Figure 14. Handwheel installed.
5. Remove the six cap screws, flat washers,
and lock washers from both sides of the main
table.
Figure 12. Shipping brace location.
2. Pull the magnetic switch out of the saw cabinet, and install the door by inserting the door
pins into the hinge sockets on the cabinet
(see Figure 13).
Hinge
Socket
6. Inspect the extension wings and main table
mating surfaces for burrs or foreign materials
that may inhibit assembly.
For a correct fit, the mating edges of the table
and wings must be clean, smooth, and flat. If
necessary, use a wire brush or file to remove
any flashing, dings, or high spots.
7. While a helper holds the wings in place,
attach each extension wing to the main table
with the three M10-1.5 x 25 cap screws,
10mm lock washers, and 10mm flat washers
removed in Step 5 (see Figure 15).
x3
Figure 13. Door installed.
3. Before closing the door, thoroughly clean
the heavy-duty rust preventative off of the
gearing inside the saw and coat these with
the appropriate metal protectant (refer to
Lubrication on Page 58 for the location of
gears).
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
Figure 15. Extension wings installed.
-21-
8. Place a straightedge across the extension
wings and main table to make sure that the
combined table surface is flat.
—If the combined table surface is flat, skip to
the next step.
9. Attach the front rail to the table and extension wings with four M8-1.25 x 35 flat head
screws, 8mm flat washers, 8mm lock washers, and M8-1.25 hex nuts, as shown in
Figure 18. Make sure the top of the rail is
parallel with the table top before fully tightening the fasteners.
—If the outside end of the extension wing
tilts down, place a strip of masking tape
along the bottom edge of the main table to
shim the end of the extension wing up (see
Figure 16).
Figure 16. Masking tape location for tilting the
extension wing up.
—If the outside end of the extension wing tilts
up, place a strip of masking tape along the
top edge of the main table to shim the end
of the extension wing down (see Figure
17).
Equal
Figure 18. Front rail installed.
10. Install the front rail tube onto the front rail
with the five M6-1 x 16 cap screws, 6mm flat
washers, and 6mm lock washers, as shown
in Figure 19. Finger tighten the fasteners.
Note: After reinstalling wings, remove all
excess masking tape with a razor blade.
x5
Figure 17. Masking tape location for adjusting
the extension wing down.
Figure 19. Rectangular tube attached to front
rail.
11. While standing at the front of the table, pull
the rail tube toward you as far as possible,
then final tighten the fasteners installed in
Step 10. This will help make sure there is
enough room for the fence to slide.
-22-
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
12. Attach the rear rail to the holes on the main
table using two M10-1.5 x 25 cap screws,
10mm lock washers, and 10mm flat washers,
as shown in Figure 20. Check to make sure
the rear rail is parallel to the table and below
the miter slots before completely tightening
the cap screws.
x2
x2
16. Adjust the foot at the rear of the fence so that
the gap between the fence and the table top
is even from front to back.
17. Slide the fence up against the right hand edge
of the miter slot, and lock it in place. Examine
how the fence lines up with the miter slot.
Note: It is permissible for the back of the
fence to pivot outward not more than 1⁄64" from
being parallel with the miter slot. This creates
a slightly larger opening between the fence
and the blade, at the rear of the blade, to
reduce the risk of workpiece binding or burning as it is fed through the cut. Many woodworkers intentionally set up their fence in this
manner. Keep this in mind before adjusting
your fence. For more details, see Figure 116
on Page 69.
Figure 20. Rear rail installed.
13. Secure the rear rail to the extension wings
with two M8-1.25 x 35 cap screws, four 8mm
flat washers, two 8mm lock washers, and two
M8-1.25 hex nuts.
14. Install the saw blade as outlined in Blade
Installation on Page 31.
15. Place the fence on the rails (on the right hand
side of the blade, as shown in Figure 21).
Cam
Cam
Foot
Fence
Miter Slot
Blade
Fence is
Parallel to
Miter Slot,
which is
Parallel to
Blade
Figure 22. Checking fence parallelism with
blade.
—If the fence is still parallel with the miter
slot, proceed to Step 18.
—If the fence is not parallel with the miter
slot, then you MUST adjust the fence, as
described in Fence Adjustments on Page
67, so that it is parallel.
Figure 21. Fence installed on rails.
Note: Make sure the cam foot contacts the
cam on the fence lock handle before you
place the fence on the rail; otherwise, the
fence will not lock onto the rail tube.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
—If the miter slot is not parallel with the blade,
you must follow the procedures described
in Miter Slot to Blade Parallelism on
Page 63.
-23-
18. Carefully slide the fence so it barely touches
the saw blade and lock it in place.
19. Lightly mark the "0" location on the fence
tube with a pencil, then remove the fence.
23. Attach the magnetic switch to the bottom lefthand side of the front rail using two M5-.8 x
12 cap screws, 5mm lock washers, and 5mm
flat washers, as shown in Figure 24.
20. Peel the tape, carefully align the "0" mark on
the scale with the pencil mark you made on
the fence tube, and make sure the tape is
parallel to the fence tube along its length.
21. Re-install the fence, move it over to just touch
the blade, and verify that the indicator line is
directly over the "0" mark.
—If you need to correct the position of the
indicator line, loosen the screws on the
pointer window, adjust the pointer window
so the line is over the 0" mark on the tape
(see Figure 23), then secure the screws.
Cap
Screws
Line
Pointer
Window
Figure 23. Aligning rail tape with scale pointer.
22. Install the blade guard as outlined on Page
32.
x2
Figure 24. Magnetic switch installed.
Power Connection
Before the machine can be connected to the
power source, an electrical circuit must be made
available that meets the minimum specifications
given in the "Circuit Requirements" on Page 12.
If a power circuit has not been prepared for the
machine, do that now. To ensure a safe and codecompliant setup, we strongly recommend that all
electrical work be done by a qualified electrician.
To connect to the power supply:
1. Make sure all previous assembly and setup
instructions in this manual have been completed.
2. Clear away all tools and objects used during
setup from the machine.
3. Insert the plug into a matching receptacle.
-24-
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
Dust Collection
DO NOT operate the Model G0715P 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.
To connect a dust collection hose:
1. Fit a 4" dust hose over the dust port, as
shown in Figure 25, and tightly secure it in
place with a hose clamp.
2. Tug the hose to make sure it does not come
off. Note: A tight fit is necessary for proper
performance.
Components and Hardware Needed:
Qty
Dust Hose 4 " (not included)................................1
Hose Clamps 4" (not included)...........................2
Dust Collection System (not included)................1
Recommended CFM at Dust Port: 400 CFM
Do not confuse this CFM recommendation with
the rating of the dust collector. To determine the
CFM at the dust port, you must consider these
variables: (1) CFM rating of the dust collector,
(2) hose type and length between the dust collector and the machine, (3) number of branches
or wyes, and (4) amount of other open lines
throughout the system. Explaining how to calculate these variables is beyond the scope of
this manual. Consult an expert or purchase a
good dust collection "how-to" book.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
Figure 25. Dust hose attached to dust port.
-25-
Test Run
Once the assembly is complete, test run your
machine to make sure it runs properly and is
ready for regular operation.
The test run consists of verifying the following:
1) The motor powers up and runs correctly, and
2) the safety disabling mechanism on the switch
works correctly.
If, during the test run, you cannot easily locate
the source of an unusual noise or vibration, stop
using the machine immediately, then review
Troubleshooting on Page 59. If you still cannot
remedy a problem, contact our Tech Support at
(570) 546-9663 for assistance.
To test run the machine:
1. Make sure you have read the safety instructions at the beginning of the manual and that
the machine is set up properly.
2. Make sure the machine has been connected to the power, as described in Power
Connection on Page 24.
3. Verify that the machine is operating correctly
by turning the machine ON.
—When operating correctly, the machine
runs smoothly with little or no vibration or
rubbing noises.
—Investigate and correct strange or unusual
noises or vibrations before operating the
machine further. Always disconnect the
machine from power when investigating or
correcting potential problems.
4. Turn the machine OFF.
5. Insert the switch disabling pin through the
green START button, as shown in Figure
26.
Pin
ON / START
Button
OFF / STOP
Paddle
Figure 26. Example of switch disabling pin
inserted into START button.
6. Press the green START button to test the
disabling feature on the switch.
—If the machine does not start, the switch
disabling feature is working as designed.
—If the machine starts, immediately stop the
machine. The switch disabling feature is
not working correctly. This safety feature
must work properly before proceeding with
regular operations. Call Tech Support for
help.
Recommended
Adjustments
For your convenience, the adjustments listed
below have been performed at the factory and no
further setup is required to operate this machine.
However, because of the many variables involved
with shipping, we recommend that you verify the
following adjustments to ensure that this saw cuts
safely and accurately.
Step-by-step instructions for these adjustments
can be found in SECTION 7: SERVICE.
Adjustments that should be verified:
1. Blade Tilt Stop Accuracy (Page 61).
2. Miter Slot Parallel to Blade (Page 63).
3. Spreader/Riving Knife Alignment (Page 66).
-26-
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
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 for 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 G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
3. For "Through Cuts," adjusts the blade height
no more than 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.
Locates push sticks/blocks 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.
-27-
Basic Controls
START/STOP Switch: Starts and stops the
motor. START button has a hole through it that
can accommodate a padlock to disable the switch
against unauthorized usage.
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.
Switch
Figure 27. START/STOP switch.
Figure 29. Example of a non-through cut.
Blade Tilt: To adjust the blade tilt, loosen the
blade tilt lock, turn the blade tilt handwheel to
position the blade at the desired angle, then
tighten the lock shown in Figure 28.
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.
Fence Lock
Through Cuts
Blade Height
Lock
Blade Height
Handwheel
Blade Tilt
Handwheel
Blade
Tilt
Lock
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 28. Basic table saw controls.
Blade Height: To set the blade height, unlock the
blade height lock, turn the handwheel to set the
blade height approximately 1⁄4" higher than the
workpiece (for through cuts only), then re-tighten
the blade height lock.
Fence Lock: After adjusting the fence to the
desired width of cut, lock it in place by firmly pushing the fence lock down until it stops.
-28-
Figure 30. Example of a through cut (blade
guard not shown for illustrative clarity).
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
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.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
Blade Requirements
The riving knife included with this machine is 0.1"
(2.5mm) thick and is only designed for 10" diameter blades.
When choosing a main blade, make sure the
blade size meets the requirements listed below.
The thickness of the blade body and teeth can be
measured with calipers or any precision measuring device.
Blade Size Requirements:
• Body Thickness: 0.071"-0.094" (1.8-2.4mm)
• Kerf (Tooth) Thickness: 0.102"-0.126"
(2.6-3.2mm)
Blade Selection
This section on blade selection is by no means
comprehensive. Always follow the saw blade
manufacturer's recommendations to ensure safe
and efficient operation of your table saw.
Ripping Blade Features:
•
Best for cutting with the grain
•
20-40 teeth
•
Flat-top ground tooth profile
•
Large gullets for large chip removal
Flat
Top
Blade
Figure 31. Ripping blade.
-29-
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 32. Crosscutting blade.
Figure 34. 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 33. Combination blade.
Figure 35. Stacked dado blade.
-30-
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
Blade Installation
4. Slide the blade over the arbor with the teeth
facing the front of the saw, as shown in
Figures 37.
Review this section, even if your saw blade came
pre-installed.
To install the blade:
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Remove the table insert and blade guard/riving knife, depending on what is installed.
Before proceeding with the next step, wear
gloves to protect your hands while handling
and installing the blade.
3. Push the arbor lock in and turn the blade until
it locks in place, then use the arbor wrench to
loosen and remove the arbor nut, flange, and
blade.
Figure 37. Blade order of installation and teeth
facing the correct direction.
5. Re-install the arbor flange and the arbor nut.
6. Secure the blade with the arbor lock, then
tighten the flange and arbor nut against the
blade with the arbor wrench. DO NOT overtighten.
Arbor Lock
Figure 36. Location of arbor lock.
Note: The arbor nut has right hand threads;
turn it counterclockwise to loosen.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
-31-
Blade Guard
Assembly
The term "blade guard" refers to the assembly
that consists of the clear polycarbonate shield,
the spreader, and the anti-kickback pawls on
each side of the spreader (see Figure 38). Each
of these components have important safety functions during the operation of the saw.
In order to work properly, the spreader
cannot be bent or misaligned with the blade.
If the spreader gets accidentally bent, take
the time to straighten it or just replace it.
Using a bent or misaligned spreader will
increase the risk of kickback! Refer to
Page 66 to check or adjust alignment if
necessary.
Installing Blade Guard & Spreader
Clear Shield
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Install the table insert.
Anti-Kickback
Pawl
Figure 38. Blade guard assembly components.
3. Slide the knurled knob out (see Figure 39)
and rotate it so it engages the upper bracket.
Bracket
Guard
The clear polycarbonate guard allows the operator to see the blade cut the workpiece during
operation. This guard is designed to lift as the
workpiece is pushed into the blade and remain in
contact with the workpiece throughout the entire
cut.
The guard reduces injury risk by providing a barrier around the blade that prevents accidental
contact and contains flying wood chips.
To ensure that the guard does its job effectively,
the guard must always be in the downward position against the table during idle operation, and
the hinge mechanism must be maintained in good
working condition so the guard can freely pivot
up and down to accommodate the height of the
workpiece and return to the table surface.
Knurled
Knob
Locking Pin
Adjustment
Block
Figure 39. Knurled knob used to secure
spreader.
4. Slide the blade guard spreader all the way
down into the adjustment block, then rotate
the knurled knob so it disengages the bracket
and the locking pin engages the hole in the
center of the spreader.
5. Give the spreader an upward tug to verify that
it is locked.
Spreader
The spreader is a metal plate that prevents the
newly cut kerf of the workpiece from pinching the
backside of the blade, causing kickback.
The spreader also acts as a barrier behind the
blade to shield hands from being pulled into the
blade if a kickback occurs.
-32-
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
The blade guard, when properly installed,
should be setup similar to Figure 40. It
should pivot freely up and down and return to
the table in the resting position. It should also
swing up high enough to accommodate the
workpiece.
—If the spreader/riving knife is not inside
the alignment zone and not parallel with
the blade, then it needs to be adjusted.
Proceed to "Adjusting Alignment" on Page
66.
Anti-Kickback Pawls
The anti-kickback pawls allow the workpiece to
travel in only one direction. If the workpiece moves
backwards, such as during a kickback, the pawls
will dig into the workpiece to slow or stop it.
To work properly, the pawls must return to their
resting position after pivoting, as shown in Figure
42, and they must not be engaged in the arresting
hooks.
Flat Head Screw
Figure 40. Blade guard installed.
6. Adjust the flat head screws to make sure
the table insert is flush with the table (use a
straightedge as a guide).
Arresting
Hooks
Pawl
7. Swing one side of the blade guard up and out
of the way.
8. While lifting up on the right spreader pawl,
place a straightedge against the blade and
the spreader, making sure the straightedge
does not touch a blade tooth.
When properly aligned, the spreader/riving
knife will be in the "Alignment Zone," shown
in Figure 41, and will be parallel with the
blade.
Figure 42. Pawls in resting position.
If the pawls fail to return to the resting position, the
pivot area may need to be cleaned or the spring
may have been dislodged or broken and will need
to be fixed/replaced.
Alignment
Zone
Spreader or
Riving Knife
Blade
Straightedge
Figure 41. Spreader/riving knife alignment zone.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
-33-
Disabling Pawls
You might disable the pawls if you are concerned
about them scratching a delicate workpiece, or
if you believe that they will obstruct a narrow
workpiece and cause feeding difficulty or loss of
control. Use your best judgment before retracting
the pawls, as they are provided for your safety.
We do not recommend disabling the pawls
during normal operations unless absolutely
necessary. In most situations, disabling the
pawls will increase your risk of serious personal injury in the event of a kickback.
Enabling Pawls
To enable the pawls, lift up on each pawl and
move them outward and down until they both
touch the table surface, as shown in Figure 42
on Page 33.
When to Use the Blade Guard
The blade guard assembly MUST always be
installed on the saw for all normal through cuts
(those where the blade cuts all the way through
the thickness of the workpiece). If the blade
guard is removed for specific operations, always
immediately replace it after those operations are
complete.
When Not to Use the Blade Guard
The pawls are sharp and can lacerate fingers
or hands. Use caution, and wear leather
gloves when handling the pawls to reduce
the risk of injury.
To disable the pawls:
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Rotate one or both arresting hooks downward, then place the pawls on each of the
hooks, as shown in Figure 43.
The blade guard cannot be used on any nonthrough cuts (those in which the blade does
not cut all the way through the thickness of the
workpiece).
IMPORTANT: Whenever the blade guard cannot
be used, the riving knife must be installed.
Sometimes the blade guard or its components
can get in the way when cutting very narrow
workpieces or other specialized cuts. Because
the blade guard is provided to decrease your risk
of injury, it should not be used if it gets in the way
of making a safe cut. Use good judgment!
Arresting Hooks
(One Shown)
Pawl
Figure 43. Pawl disabled.
-34-
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
Riving Knife
The riving knife works in the same manner as
the spreader on the blade guard assembly. It is a
metal plate that prevents the newly cut workpiece
from pinching the backside of the blade and causing kickback.
The key difference between the spreader and the
riving knife is that the riving knife mounts below
the blade's highest point of rotation, as shown in
Figure 44.
Minimum 1mm
Maximum 5mm
Height Difference
Figure 44. 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 acts as a barrier behind the blade
to reduce the risk of hands being pulled into the
blade if a kickback occurs.
The riving knife must be kept within the range
shown in Figure 45. For that reason, we only
recommend using a 10" blade for operations that
require use of the riving knife.
To ensure that the riving knife works safely, it MUST be aligned with and correctly
adjusted to the blade. Refer to Page 66 to
check or adjust the riving knife alignment.
How to Install the Riving Knife
The riving knife is installed in a similar manner
to the blade guard and spreader. Refer to Blade
Guard on Page 32 for installation instructions.
When to Use the Riving Knife
Use the riving knife for all non-through cuts made
with a standard table saw blade (i.e., dadoes or
rabbet cuts, and when using a tenoning jig), or
when using a 10" diameter dado blade.
Also, use the riving knife for those special operations where the blade guard or its components
get in the way of safe operation, such as with very
narrow cuts.
When Not to Use the Riving Knife
Do not use the riving knife with a dado blade
that has a diameter smaller than 10" in diameter.
Otherwise, the riving knife height will exceed the
blade height and the workpiece will hit the riving
knife during the cut, forcing the operator into a
dangerous situation of trying to turn the saw off
with the workpiece stuck halfway through the cut.
In addition, although it is possible to use the riving knife for through cutting operations, the blade
guard assembly offers far more injury protection
and risk reduction than the riving knife. Therefore,
we strongly recommend that you use the blade
guard assembly instead of the riving knife for
through cuts.
Top Distance
Minimum 3mm
Maximum 8mm
Bottom Distance
Minimum 3mm
Maximum 8mm
Figure 45. Allowable top and bottom distances
between riving knife and blade.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
-35-
Ripping
"Ripping" means cutting with the grain of a natural
wood workpiece. In man-made materials such as
MDF or plywood, ripping simply means cutting
lengthwise.
Note: The jointed edge of the workpiece
must slide against the fence during the cutting operation.
10. Use a push stick to feed the workpiece
through the saw blade, as shown in Figure
46, until the workpiece is completely beyond
the saw blade.
Serious injury can be caused by kickback.
Kickback is a high-speed ejection of stock
from the table saw toward an operator. The
operator or bystanders may be struck by
flying stock, or the operator’s hands can be
pulled into the blade during kickback.
To make a rip cut:
1. Review Preventing Kickback on Page 10
and take the necessary precautions to reduce
the likelihood of kickback.
Figure 46. Typical ripping operation.
2. If using natural wood, joint one long edge of
the workpiece on a jointer.
3. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
4. Ensure that the blade guard/spreader is
installed.
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.
5. Set the fence to the desired width of cut on
the scale.
6. Adjust the blade height so the highest saw
tooth protrudes no more than 1⁄4" above the
workpiece.
7. Set up safety devices such as featherboards
or other anti-kickback devices.
8. Rotate the blade to make sure it does not
come into contact with any of the safety
devices.
Keep the blade guard installed and in the
down position. Failure to do this could
result in serious personal injury or death.
9. Plug the saw into the power source, turn it
ON, and allow it to reach full speed.
-36-
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
Crosscutting
Miter Cuts
"Crosscutting" means cutting across the grain of
a natural wood workpiece. In other man-made
materials, such as MDF or plywood, crosscutting
means cutting across the width of the workpiece.
A miter is an angled crosscut. Miters are usually
cut in the same manner as crosscuts, using the
miter gauge and a predetermined mark on the
workpiece.
To make a crosscut using the miter gauge:
To perform a miter cut:
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Ensure that the blade guard/spreader is
installed.
2. Ensure that the blade guard/spreader is
installed.
3. Move the rip fence aside and position the
miter gauge, adjusted to 90°, in a miter slot.
3. Determine the angle of your cut. If the angle
needs to be very precise, use a protractor to
set the miter gauge to the blade.
4. Adjust the blade height so the teeth protrude
no more than 1⁄4" above the workpiece.
5. Slide the miter gauge near the blade and
adjust the workpiece so the blade will cut on
the waste side of the line.
4. Place the face of the miter gauge against
the edge of the workpiece and place the bar
across the face of the workpiece. Use the
bar as a guide to mark your cut, as shown in
Figure 48.
6. Plug in the table saw, turn it ON, and allow it
to reach full speed.
7. Hold the workpiece firmly against the face of
the miter gauge (as shown in Figure 47), and
ease it through the blade until the workpiece
is completely past the saw blade.
Figure 48. Example of marking miter line.
Figure 47. Typical crosscutting operation.
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 G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
5. Place the miter gauge back into the slot and
hold the workpiece firmly against the miter
gauge body. Slide the miter gauge near the
blade and adjust the workpiece so the blade
will cut on the waste side of the line.
6. Proceed to make the cut in the same manner
as described in the Crosscutting instructions.
-37-
Blade Tilt/Bevel Cuts
Installing a Dado Blade
When the blade tilt stop bolts are properly adjusted (as described on Page 61), the blade tilt
handwheel allows the operator to tilt the blade to
the left, between 0° and 45°. This is used most
often when cutting bevels, compound miters, or
chamfers. Figure 49 shows an example of the
blade when tilted to 45°.
2. Remove the table insert, the blade guard
assembly or riving knife, and the saw blade.
Figure 49. Blade tilted to 45° for bevel cutting on
a typical table saw.
1. DISCONNECT THE SAW FROM POWER!
3. Attach and adjust the dado blade system
according to the dado blade manufacturer’s
instructions
4. Install the dado table insert.
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.
Dado Cutting
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.
Never try to dado a warped board by holding
it down against the table. If kickback occurs,
your hand will likely be pulled into the blade,
resulting in serious personal injury.
Dado Blade
Workpiece
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.
Fence
Figure 50. Example of a dado being cut with a
dado blade.
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.
-38-
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
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.
To cut a dado with a dado blade:
1. Adjust the dado blade to the desired depth of
cut.
2. Adjust the distance between the fence and the
inside edge of the blade, as shown in Figure
50, to dado the length of a workpiece.
—If
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
dadoing across the workpiece, use the
miter gauge and carefully line up the
desired cut with the dado blade. DO NOT
use the fence in combination with the miter
gauge.
3. Reconnect the saw to the power source.
4. Turn the saw ON. The blade should run
smooth, with no vibrations.
5. When the blade has reached full speed, perform a test cut with a scrap piece of wood.
6. If the cut is satisfactory, repeat the cut with
the actual workpiece.
Cut 1
Fence
Workpiece
Cut 2
Fence
Workpiece
Cut 3
Workpiece
Fence
Finished
Dado Cut
Workpiece
Fence
Figure 51. Example of dado being cut with
multiple light cuts, instead of one deep cut.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
-39-
Cutting Dadoes with a Standard
Blade
A ripping blade (described on Page 29) is typically
the best blade to use for cutting dadoes when
using a standard blade, because it removes sawdust very efficiently.
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.
7. Repeat the cutting operation on the other
side of the dado channel, as shown in Figure
53.
To use a standard saw blade to cut dadoes:
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
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.
Cut 2
Blade
Workpiece
Fence
3. Raise the blade up to the desired depth of cut
(depth of dado channel desired).
Figure 53. Second cut for a single blade dado.
4. Set the saw up for the type of cut you need
to make, depending on if it is a rip cut (Page
36) or crosscut (Page 37).
8. Make additional cuts (see Figure 54) in the
center of the dado to clear out the necessary
material. The dado is complete when the
channel is completely cleared out.
5. Align the blade to cut one of the dado sides,
as shown in Figure 52.
Cuts 3+
Workpiece
Cut 1
Workpiece
Fence
Blade
Fence
Figure 54. Additional single blade dado cuts.
Figure 52. First cut for a single-blade dado.
-40-
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
Rabbet Cutting
Commonly used in furniture joinery, a rabbet is an
L-shaped groove cut in the edge of the workpiece.
Rabbets can be cut with either a dado blade or a
standard saw blade.
Rabbet cutting on the edge of the workpiece with
a dado blade requires a sacrificial fence (Figure
55). 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.
Cutting Rabbets with a Dado Blade
1. DISCONNECT 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. Adjust the fence and align the workpiece to
perform the cutting operation, as shown in
Figure 56.
Sacrificial Fence
Rip Fence
Sacrificial
Fence
Dado Insert
Blade Cut-Out
Figure 55. 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.
Dado Blade
Workpiece
Fence
Figure 56. Rabbet cutting.
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.
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 be removed from the
saw. ALWAYS replace the blade guard after
dadoing is complete.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
-41-
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 29 for blade details.) Also, a sacrificial fence
is not required when cutting rabbets with a standard blade.
To cut rabbets with the standard blade:
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Ensure that the riving knife and standard
table insert are installed.
3. 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.
4. Raise the blade up to the desired depth of cut
(depth of rabbet channel desired).
5. Stand the workpiece on edge, as shown in
Figure 57, then adjust the fence so the blade
is aligned with the inside of your rabbet channel.
45
15
30
DO NOT place a tall board on edge to perform a rabbet cut with a standard blade.
Workpieces that are too tall to properly
support with the fence can easily shift during operation and cause kickback. Instead,
place the stock flat on the saw and perform
the rabbet cut with a dado blade, as instructed on Page 41.
6. Reconnect the saw to the power source, then
perform the cut.
Blade
Workpiece
7. Lay the workpiece flat on the table, as shown
in Figure 58, adjust the saw blade height to
intersect with the first cut, then perform the
second cut to complete the rabbet.
Fence
Blade
Figure 57. Rabbet cutting with a standard blade.
—If the workpiece is very tall, or is unstable
when placed against the fence, lay it flat on
the table and use a dado blade to perform
the rabbet cut.
-42-
Workpiece
Fence
Figure 58. Second cut to create a rabbet.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
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 and add an auxiliary
fence to your standard fence, to reduce the risk
injury from resawing on a table saw.
Note: To determine the maximum resawing height
for this table saw, find the maximum blade height,
then double it and subtract 1⁄ 8".
Making Resaw Barrier
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" . .......................................4
Wood Glue..........................................As Needed
* Only use furniture-grade plywood, kiln dried
hardwood, or HDPE plastic 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 59,
fasten together with the wood screws.
#8 x 2"
Wood Screw
⁄4"
3
⁄4"
3
Assembled
Resaw Barrier
Figure 59. Resaw barrier.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
-43-
Auxiliary Fence
Resawing Operations
The auxiliary fence is necessary if you are
resawing a workpiece that is taller than it is wide.
It should be no less than 1⁄2" shorter than the
board to be resawn.
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 the Auxiliary Fence:
Wood* 3⁄4" x (Height) x Length of Fence.............1
* Only use furniture-grade plywood, kiln dried
hardwood, or HDPE plastic to prevent warping.
Tools Needed for the Auxiliary Fence:
Table Saw...........................................................1
Jointer and Planer........................ Recommended
Clamps................................................ 2 Minimum
Components Needed for Resawing:
Zero-clearance Insert..........................................1
Ripping Blade 10"................................................1
Clamps................................................................2
Shop Made Auxiliary Fence................................1
Shop Made Resaw Barrier..................................1
To build the auxiliary fence:
1. Cut the auxiliary fence board to size. If you
are using hardwood, cut the board oversize,
then joint and plane the board to the correct
size to make sure the board is square and
flat.
2. Unthread the fence face mounting hardware
and remove the fence face from the fence
assembly.
3. Place the auxiliary fence next to the fence
face you removed in Step 1, mark the
location of the nine mounting holes on the
auxiliary fence, then drill the holes.
4. Use the mounting hardware that had
previously attached the fence face to attach
the auxiliary fence. The end result should be
similar to Figure 60.
You may experience kickback during this
procedure. Stand to the side of the blade
and wear a full face shield to prevent injury
when resawing.
To perform resawing operations:
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Remove the standard table insert and the
blade guard assembly.
3. Install a ripping blade, install the riving knife,
lower the blade below the table, then install
the optional Model T23146 zero clearance
table insert.
4. Attach the auxiliary fence and set it to the
desired width.
Fence
Facing
Fence
Body
Auxiliary
Fence
Note: When figuring out the correct width,
don't forget to account for blade kerf and
the inaccuracy of the fence scale while the
auxiliary fence is installed.
5. Place the workpiece against the auxiliary
fence and slide the resaw barrier against
the workpiece, as shown in Figure 61. Now
clamp the resaw barrier to the top of the table
saw at both ends.
Figure 60. Auxiliary fence.
-44-
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
Workpiece
(Front View)
Resaw
Barrier
Auxiliary
Fence
Fence
10. Repeat Steps 7–9 until the blade is close to
half of the height of the board to be resawn.
The ideal completed resaw cut will leave an
1
⁄8" connection when the resawing is complete as shown in Figure 62. Leaving an 1⁄8"
connection will reduce the risk of kickback.
Workpiece
Resaw
Barrier
Figure 61. Ideal resaw workpiece setup.
Auxiliary
Fence
Fence
/8" Connection
1
6. 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.
7. Raise the blade approximately an inch, or
close to half the height of the workpiece
(Figure 62), whichever is less.
The danger of kickback increases relative to
the depth of a cut. Reduce the risk of kickback by making multiple passes to achieve
the desired depth of cut. Failure to follow
these warnings could result in serious personal injury.
Figure 62. Ideal completed resaw cut.
11. Turn OFF the table saw, then separate the
parts of the workpiece and hand plane the
remaining ridge to remove it.
12. When finished resawing, remove the resaw
barrier and auxiliary fence, then re-install the
blade guard/spreader or riving knife and standard table insert.
Always use push sticks or push paddles to
increase safety and control during operations which require that the blade guard
and spreader must be removed from the
saw. ALWAYS replace the blade guard after
resawing is complete.
8. Plug in the table saw, turn it ON, and use a
push stick or push block to feed the workpiece
through the blade, using a slow and steady
feed rate.
9. Flip the workpiece end for end, keeping the
same side against the fence, and run the
workpiece through the blade.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
-45-
SECTION 5: SHOP MADE SAFETY
ACCESSORIES
Featherboards
Easily made from scrap stock, featherboards
provide an added degree of protection against
kickback, especially when used together with
push sticks. They also maintain pressure on the
workpiece to keep it against the fence or table
while cutting, which makes the operation easier
and safer because the cut can be completed without the operator’s hands getting near the blade.
The angled ends and flexibility of the fingers allow
the workpiece to move in only one direction.
Making a Featherboard
We recommend using a bandsaw for making
fingers in the next step because it tends to
be safer. A table saw can be used, but it will
over-cut the underside of the ends, produce
a thicker kerf, and require you to stop the
blade half-way through the cut, which can be
dangerous.
3. Make a series of end cuts with the grain 3⁄8"–
1
⁄4" apart and 2"–3" long, as shown in Figure
63 (A). Alternatively, start cuts at 2"-3" deep,
then make them progressively deeper, as
shown in Figure 63 (B).
This sub-section covers the two basic types of
featherboards: 1) Those secured by clamps, or 2)
those secured with the miter slot.
Material Needed for Featherboard
Hardwood 3⁄4" x 3" x 10" (Minimum)
Hardwood 3⁄4" x 6" x 28" (Maximum)...................1
Additional Material Needed for Mounting
Featherboard in Miter Slot
Hardwood 3⁄8" x (Miter Slot Width) x 5"L ............1
Wing Nut 1/4"-20...................................................1
Flat Head Screw 1⁄4"-20 x 2"................................1
Flat Washer 1⁄4"-20..............................................1
To make a featherboard:
1. Cut a hardwood board approximately 3⁄4" thick
to size. 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.
2. Cut a 30º angle at one end of the board.
-46-
10" (Minimum)
30°
A
Kerf
⁄16"-1⁄8"
⁄8"
3
1
2"-3"
Initial Cut
2"-3"
B
Kerf
⁄16"-1⁄8"
1
⁄8 "
3
Progressively
Longer Cuts
Figure 63. Patterns for featherboards
(top view shown).
IMPORTANT: Cuts made across the grain result
in weak fingers that easily break when flexed.
When made correctly, the fingers should withstand flexing from moderate pressure. To test the
finger flexibility, push firmly on the ends with your
thumb. If the fingers do not flex, they are likely too
thick (the cuts are too far apart).
NOTICE
Only Steps 1–3 are required to make a
clamp-mounted featherboard. Refer to Page
48 for instructions on clamping.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
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 64).
/4"-3/8" Slot
1
1"-2"
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
66). Congratulations! Your featherboard is
complete.
4"-5"
Wing Nut
Figure 64. Slot routed in featherboard.
Flat Washer
Featherboard
5. Cut a miter bar that will fit in the table miter
slot approximately 5" long, as shown in
Figure 65.
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
4" Slot
Figure 65. Miter bar pattern.
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.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
(Side View)
Miter Bar
Flat Head Screw
Figure 66. Assembling miter slot featherboard
components.
Note: The routed slot, countersink hole, and
the flat head screw are essential for the miter
bar to clamp into the miter slot. When the
wing nut is tightened, it will draw the flat head
screw upward into the countersunk hole. This
will spread the sides of the miter bar and
force them into the walls of the miter slot,
locking the featherboard in place.
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 48.
-47-
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 67).
3. Slide the featherboard miter bar into the miter
slot, making sure the fingers slant toward the
blade, as shown in Figure 68.
Fence Featherboard
Blade
Clamp
Featherboard
Clamp
Table
Featherboard
Workpiece
Figure 67. Example of featherboards secured
with clamps.
Figure 68. 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 67), 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.
-48-
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.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
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 69. 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 70. 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 71. Template for a basic shop-made push stick (not shown at actual size).
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
-49-
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 73. 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 72. 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!
⁄ " Grid
12
/4"–1/2"
1
Lip for pushing workpiece
9"−10" Minimum Length
Figure 74. Template for a shop-made push block (shown at 50% of full size).
-50-
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
Narrow-Rip Auxiliary
Fence & Push Block
There are designs for hundreds of specialty jigs
that can be found in books, trade magazines, and
on the internet. These types of jigs can greatly
improve the safety and consistency of cuts. They
are particularly useful during production runs
when dozens or hundreds of the same type of cut
need to be made.
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.
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.
2. Pre-drill and countersink eight pilot holes 3⁄8"
from the bottom of the 3" wide board, then
secure the boards together with eight #8 x
11⁄2" wood screws, as shown in Figure 76.
#8 x 11⁄2"
Wood Screw
⁄ " Hardwood
3⁄4" Plywood
34
Material Needed for Narrow Rip Auxiliary
Fence & Push Block
Hardwood 3⁄4" x 3" x Length of Fence.................1
Plywood 3⁄4" x 51⁄4" x Length of Fence.................1
Wood Screws #8 x 11⁄2".......................................8
Material Needed for Push Block
Hardwood or Plywood 3⁄4" x 15" x 55⁄8"................1
Hardwood or Plywood 3⁄4" x 10" x 5"–9" .............1
Cyanoacrylate Wood Glue..........................Varies
Wood Screws #8 x 11⁄2".......................As Needed
Making a Narrow-Rip Push Block for
an Auxiliary Fence
1. Cut a piece of 3⁄4" thick plywood 5 1⁄4" wide and
as long as your table saw fence; cut a piece
of 3⁄4" thick hardwood 3" wide and as long as
your table saw fence, as shown in Figure
75.
⁄ " Hardwood
34
Length of Table
Saw Rip Fence
⁄ " Plywood
34
Completed
Fence
Figure 76. Location of pilot holes.
3. Using the 3⁄4" material you used in the previous steps, cut out pieces for the push block
per the dimensions shown in Figure 77; 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"
Handle
2 1⁄2"
Lip
⁄"
38
5 1⁄4"
12 1⁄2"
⁄"
58
2 1⁄2"
⁄"
38
Figure 77. Push block dimensions and
construction.
3"
Length of Table
Saw Rip Fence
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.
51⁄4"
Figure 75. Auxiliary fence dimensions.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
-51-
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 78).
Auxilliary Fence
Blade
Auxilliary Fence
Blade
Workpiece
Push Stick
for Side
Support
Push
Block
Blade Path
Figure 79. Push block in position to push
workpiece through blade.
Workpiece
Cutting Width
Figure 78. Adjusting ripping distance between
blade and auxiliary fence.
2. Install the blade guard, then secure the
spreader pawls in the upright position, as
shown in Figure 43 on Page 34, so they do
not interfere with the push block lip.
4. Turn the saw ON, then 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 80.
Release
Push Stick
Before Blade
Keep the blade guard installed and in the
down position. Failure to do this could
result in serious personal injury or death.
3. Place the workpiece 1" behind the blade and
evenly against the table and the auxiliary
fence.
-52-
Push
Block
Lip
Blade Path
Figure 80. 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 G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
Outfeed & Support
Tables
One of the best accessories for improving the
safety and ease of using a table saw is simply placing a large table (outfeed table) behind the saw to
catch the workpiece (see Figure 81). Additionally,
another table to the left of the saw (support table)
can also help support large workpieces so they
can be cut safely and accurately.
Support
Table
Outfeed
Table
Crosscut Sled
A crosscut sled (see Figure 82) is a fantastic
way to improve the safety and accuracy of crosscutting on the table saw. Most expert table saw
operators use a crosscut sled when they have
to crosscut a large volume of work, because the
sled offers substantial protection against kickback
when crosscutting.
Crosscut
Sled
Figure 82. Example of crosscut sled.
Figure 81. Example of outfeed & support tables.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
-53-
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.
G1163—1HP Dust Collector
G3591—30 Micron Replacement Bag
H4340—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.
NOTICE
Refer to the newest copy of the Grizzly
Catalog for other accessories available for
this machine.
G7314Z—Heavy-Duty SHOP FOX® Mobile Base
Make your Model G0715P mobile with this popular
patented mobile base. The unique outrigger type
supports increase stability and lower machine
height. This heavy duty mobile base is rated for
up to a 700 lb. capacity.
Figure 84. G1163 1HP dust collector.
T20392—Success with Tablesaws
The tablesaw is the cornerstone of any workshop, yet, too many woodworkers still haven’t
learned just how versatile this tool really is. This
indispensable handbook explains how to choose
and set up the right saw for any shop, and demonstrates basic and advanced techniques for ripping, crosscutting, and cutting bevels and mitered
edges. 176 pgs.
Figure 83. G7314Z SHOP FOX® Mobile Base.
T23279—Zero Clearance Insert for G0715P
Figure 85. Model T20392 Success with
Tablesaws guide book.
-54-
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
G1317—37" Wide Outfeed Roller System
H8875—26" Wide Outfeed Roller System
These unique roller systems fold down easily
without tools and snap up in place quickly when
needed. Both units have a double level system
which lets you set the rollers either in line with the
table or slightly below it.
Model G1317 Shown
Figure 86. Outfeed roller system.
T10222—Router Table Attachment
T10223—Sliding Table Attachment
Accessorize your Table Saw with either of these
attachments for ultimate table saw functionality.
T10223
Forrest Woodworker II Saw Blades
T20778—10", 20 Teeth
T20779—10", 40 Teeth
T23527—10", 48 Teeth
Hailed as the Cadillac of all blades, Forrest saw
blades have become legendary for their ability to
leave highly polished, finish ready surfaces on
nearly everything they cut. Made in USA.
With this all purpose blade for table saws you can
rip and crosscut 1" 2" rockhards and softwoods
resulting in a smooth as sanded surface. With
20° face hook, ply veneers will crosscut with no
bottom splinter at moderate feed rates. Double
hard and 40% stronger C4 carbide will give up
to 300% longer life between sharpenings. Ends
blade changing (one blade does rip, combo and
crosscut), second-step finishing and cutting 1⁄ 16"
oversize to allow for resurfacing. Buy and sharpen
one blade instead of 3 (24T rip, 50T combination
and 80T crosscut). 5 ⁄ 8" arbor, 1⁄ 8" kerf.
T10222
Figure 88. Forrest Woodworker II Saw Blade.
Figure 87. T10222-23 Sliding Table & Router
Table Attachments.
Forrest Dado Blades
H4756— 8", 24 Teeth, 1/4"–29/32" Groove
T23267—8", 24 Teeth, 3/16"–1/4" Groove
The world's finest dado head cleancuts all your
grooves! No splintering when cross-cutting oak,
ply veneers and melamine. Perfect for flat-bottomed grooves. No staggered steps or round
bottoms like a wobble-dado leaves! Cuts in all
directions - rip, cross-cut, miter, any depth. Cuts
all sized grooves 1⁄4" through 29 ⁄ 32" increments.
Figure 89. H4756 Dado Head.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
-55-
H1052—Clear Flexible Hose 4" x 10'
G1536—Black Flexible Hose 4" x 10'
G3179—Heavy-Duty Clear Flex Hose 4" x 10'
G8830—Hose Hanger 4 1⁄2"
G1552—Y-Fitting 4" x 4" x 4"
G1545—90° Elbow 4"
G2482—Hose Coupler (Splice) 4"
G2974—Wire Hose Clamp 4"
G1843—Plastic Blast Gate 4"
G4679—Anti-Static Grounding Kit
We've hand picked a selection of commonly used
dust collection components for machines with 4"
dust ports.
H7583—Grizzly Tenoning Jig
Our fully adjustable tenoning jig handles stock
up to 31⁄4" thick and features an adjustable bevel
angle with a 90° to 75° range. The two large grip
handles, adjustable guide bar, multi-position control levers, and extra large clamping handwheel
will ensure accurate and repeatable results. A top
seller!
G1536
H1052
G2974
Figure 92. Model H7583 Tenoning Jig.
G4679
G1545
G1843
H3309—SHOP FOX® Featherboard
Designed to lock into a standard 3⁄8" x 3⁄4" miter
slot, this featherboard is fully adjustable to accommodate a wide range of workpieces.
Figure 90. Dust collection accessories.
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
Figure 93. H3309 SHOP FOX® Featherboard.
Figure 91. Recommended products for
protecting your cast iron table top.
-56-
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
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)
• Inspect blades for damage or wear.
• Check for loose mounting bolts/arbor nut.
• Check cords, plugs, and switch for damage.
• Check for any other condition that could hamper the safe operation of this machine.
• Wipe the table clean after every use—this
ensures moisture from wood dust does not
remain on bare metal surfaces.
Cleaning the table saw 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 the machine. 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).
Weekly
• Wipe down the table surface and grooves
with a lubricant and rust preventive such as
SLIPIT®.
• Vacuum dust buildup from the motor housing
and trunnions.
• Clean the pitch and resin from the saw blade
with a cleaner such as OxiSolv® Blade & Bit
Cleaner.
Monthly
• Check V-belt tension, damage, or wear
(Page 71).
Every 6–12 Months
• Lubricate the trunnions (Page 58).
• Lubricate the elevation and tilt leadscrews
(Page 58).
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
-57-
Lubrication
It is essential to clean components before lubricating them because dust and chips build up on
lubricated components and make them hard to
move. Simply adding more grease to them will not
yield smooth moving components.
Clean the components in this section with an oil/
grease solvent cleaner and shop rags.
Worm Gear, Bull Gear & Leadscrew
Clean away any built up grime and debris from the
worm gear, bull gear, and leadscrew (see Figures
95–96) with a wire brush, rags, and mineral spirits. Allow the components to dry, then apply a thin
coat of white lithium grease to them.
Bull Gear
If you thoroughly clean the components in this
section before lubricating them, the result will
be silky smooth movement when turning the
handwheels, which will result in much higher
enjoyment on your part!
The following are the main components that
need to be lubricated:
Trunnion Slides and Orientation Gears
Worm Gears, Trunnion, and Bearing Housing
Teeth
•
•
Worm Gear
Figure 95. Worm and bull gear.
Leadscrew
Trunnion Slides
Clean out the front and rear trunnion slides with
mineral spirits and a rag, then apply lithium
grease into each groove. Move the blade tilt backand-forth to spread the grease (see Figure 94).
Figure 96. Leadscrew.
Front Trunnion
Slide
Figure 94. Trunnion slide (only front slide
shown).
-58-
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
SECTION 8: SERVICE
Review the troubleshooting and procedures in this section if a problem develops with your machine. If you
need replacement parts or additional help with a procedure, call our Technical Support at (570) 546-9663.
Note: Please gather the serial number and manufacture date of your machine before calling.
Troubleshooting
Symptom
Possible Cause
Possible Solution
Machine does not 1. Locking pin installed.
start or a breaker 2. Blown fuse.
trips.
3. Wall circuit breaker tripped.
4. Power supply switched OFF or at fault.
5. Plug/receptacle at fault/wired wrong.
6. Motor connection wired wrong.
7. Wiring open/has high resistance.
8. Motor START/STOP switch at fault.
9. Start capacitor at fault.
10.Motor at fault.
1. Remove locking pin from START button.
2. Replace fuse/ensure no shorts.
3. Ensure circuit size is correct/replace weak breaker.
4. Ensure power supply is on/has correct voltage.
5. Test for good contacts; correct the wiring.
6. Correct motor wiring connections.
7. Check/fix broken, disconnected, or corroded wires.
8. Replace switch.
9. Test/replace if faulty.
10.Test/repair/replace.
Machine stalls or is 1. Feed rate/cutting speed too fast.
underpowered.
2. Workpiece material unsuitable for machine.
3. Workpiece crooked; fence mis-adjusted.
4. Machine undersized for task; wrong blade.
5. Run capacitor at fault.
6. Belt slipping.
7. Motor wired incorrectly.
8. Plug/receptacle at fault.
9. Pulley/sprocket slipping on shaft.
10.Motor bearings at fault.
11.Contactor not energized/has poor contacts.
12.Motor overheated.
13.Motor at fault.
1. Decrease feed rate/cutting speed.
2. Only cut wood/ensure moisture is below 20%.
3. Straighten or replace workpiece/adjust fence.
4. Use correct blade/reduce feed rate or depth of cut.
5. Test/repair/replace.
6. Tension/replace belt (Page 71).
7. Wire motor correctly.
8. Test for good contacts/correct wiring.
9. Replace loose pulley/shaft.
10.Test/repair/replace.
11.Test all legs for power/replace if faulty.
12.Clean motor, let cool, and reduce workload.
13.Test/repair/replace.
Machine
has 1. Motor or component loose.
vibration or noisy
operation.
2. Blade at fault.
3. Belts worn or loose.
4. Pulley loose.
5. Motor mount loose/broken.
6. Machine incorrectly mounted.
7. Arbor pulley loose.
8. Motor fan rubbing on fan cover.
9. Arbor bearings at fault.
10.Motor bearings at fault.
1. Inspect/replace damaged bolts/nuts, and re-tighten
with thread locking fluid.
2. Replace warped/bent blade; resharpen dull blade.
3. Tension/replace belts (Page 71).
4. Realign/replace shaft, pulley, setscrew, and key.
5. Tighten/replace.
6. Tighten mounting bolts; relocate/shim machine.
7. Retighten/replace arbor pulley.
8. Fix/replace fan cover; replace loose/damaged fan.
9. Replace arbor housing bearings; replace arbor.
10.Test by rotating shaft; grinding/loose shaft requires
bearing replacement.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
-59-
Symptom
Possible Cause
Possible Solution
Blade is not aligned 1. Blade is warped.
with miter slot or 2. Table top is not parallel to blade.
fence.
3. Fence is not parallel to blade.
1. Replace blade (Page 31).
2. Make table parallel to blade (Page 63).
3. Make fence parallel to blade (Page 68).
Blade does
reach 90°.
1. Adjust 90° stop collar (Page 61).
2. Clean sawdust off stop collar.
not 1. 90° stop collar is out of adjustment.
2. Sawdust stuck on stop collar.
Blade hits insert at 1.
45°.
2.
3.
4.
5.
45° stop collar is out of adjustment.
Sawdust stuck on stop collar.
Slot in insert is inadequate.
Table out of alignment.
Blade position is incorrect.
Board binds or 1. Dull blade.
burns when feeding 2. Blade is warped.
through table saw.
3. Fence is not parallel to blade.
4. Table top is not parallel to blade.
-60-
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
Adjust 45° stop collar (Page 61).
Clean sawdust off stop collar.
File or mill the slot in the insert.
Align blade to the table (Page 63).
Adjust blade position.
1.
2.
3.
4.
Replace blade (Page 31).
Replace blade (Page 31).
Make fence parallel to blade (Page 68).
Make table parallel to blade (Page 63).
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
Blade Tilt Stops
The table saw features stop collars that stop the
blade exactly at 45° and 90° when tilting it with
the handwheel. The stops have been set at the
factory and should require no adjustments, unless
you notice that your cuts are not accurate.
Note: The tilt scale reads "0" when the blade is
90° to the table.
Tools Needed
Qty
90° Square......................................................... 1
45° Square......................................................... 1
Hex Wrench 4mm............................................... 1
Setting 90° Stop Collar
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Raise the blade as high as it will go, then tilt
it toward 0° until it stops and cannot be tilted
any more.
3. Place a 90° square against the table and
blade so it contacts the blade evenly from
bottom to top, as shown in Figure 97. Make
sure a blade tooth does not obstruct the
placement of the square.
Indicator
Figure 98. Tilt indicator arrow.
—If the blade is not 90° to the table, you will
need to adjust the 90° stop collar. Proceed
to the next step.
4. Tilt the blade away from 0° by about 5°,
so there is room for the 90° stop collar to
move.
5. Open the motor access cover, loosen the cap
screws shown in Figure 99, then thread the
90° stop collar one turn away from the trunnion bracket. This will allow you to square the
blade in the next step.
Cap Screws
Blade
90° Square
Table
Figure 97. Checking blade at 90°.
—If the blade is 90° to the table, then adjustments do not need to be made. Make sure
the tilt indicator arrow shown in Figure 98
points to the 0° mark on the scale. Adjust
the position by loosening the button head
screw, moving the indicator with your fingers, then tightening the screw.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
Trunnion
Bracket
90° Stop Collar
Figure 99. 90° stop bolt and jam nut.
6. Place a square against the blade, as shown
in Figure 97, then adjust the blade until it is
perfectly square to the table.
7. Without turning the blade tilt leadscrew, finger-tighten the 90° collar against the trunnion
bracket, then tighten the two cap screws to
secure the collar position.
-61-
8. Repeat Steps 2–3 to verify that the collar
adjustment you made was correct. When the
adjustment is satisfactory, close the motor
access cover.
Setting 45° Stop Collar
5. Open the motor access cover, loosen the cap
screws on the 45° stop collar (see Figure
101), then turn the collar one turn away from
the trunnion bracket. This will allow you to
adjust the blade to exactly 45° in the next
step.
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Raise the blade as high as it will go, then tilt it
towards 45° until it stops and cannot be tilted
any more.
3. Place a 45° square against the table and
blade so it contacts the blade evenly from
bottom to top, as shown in Figure 100. Make
sure a blade tooth does not obstruct the
placement of the square.
45° Square
Blade
Table
Cap Screws
45° Stop
Collar
Trunnion
Bracket
Figure 101. 45° stop collar.
6. Place a 45° square against the blade, as
shown in Figure 100, then adjust the blade
until it is exactly 45° to the table.
7. Without turning the blade tilt leadscrew,
finger-tighten the 45° stop collar against the
trunnion bracket, then tighten the two cap
screws to secure the collar position.
Figure 100. Checking blade at 45°.
—If the blade is 45° to the table, then adjustments do not need to be made.
8. Repeat Steps 2–3 to verify that the collar
adjustment you made was correct. When the
adjustment is satisfactory, close the motor
access cover.
—If the blade is not 45° to the table, you will
need to adjust the 45° stop collar. Proceed
to the next step.
4. Tilt the blade to 35°, so there is room for the
stop collar to move.
-62-
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
Miter Slot to Blade
Parallelism
3. With the end of the adjustable square just
touching the tip, lock the square in place.
Now, mark the carbide tip with a marker
where you made this measurement.
Your table saw will give the best results if the
miter slot and the rip fence are adjusted parallel to the blade. If either of these are not exactly
parallel, your cuts and your finished work will be
lower in quality, but more importantly, the risk of
kickback will be increased.
The saw blade is sharp. Use extra care or
wear gloves when handling the blade or
working near it.
Tools Needed
Qty
Adjustable Square.............................................. 1
Marker................................................................ 1
Rubber Dead Blow Hammer.............................. 1
Hex Wrenches 3, 8 mm............................. 1 Each
To adjust the blade parallel to the miter slot:
4. Rotate the marked blade tip to the other end
of the table insert.
5. Slide the adjustable square down to the other
end of the table insert, and compare the distance from the marked blade tip to the end
of the adjustable square, as shown in Figure
103. 1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Use an adjustable square to measure the
distance from the miter slot to a carbide tip
on the blade, as shown in Figure 102. Make
sure that the face of the adjustable square is
even along the miter slot.
STEP B
Blade tilted to 90º
Front
B
Figure 103. Measuring distance from miter slot
to carbide tip on opposite side of table insert.
—If the blade tip measurement is the same
on both sides, go to Step 11.
STEP A
Blade tilted to 90º
—If the blade tip does not touch the end of
the adjustable square similar to the first
measurement, the table will need to be
adjusted. Proceed to Step 6.
Front
Figure 102. Example of adjusting blade to miter
slot.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
-63-
—If the measurement is the same from frontto-back, skip ahead to Step 11.
The trunnion and motor assembly could
fall and crush your hands or arms if the
trunnion mounting cap screws are loosened
too much during the following steps. DO
NOT remove the cap screws that secure the
trunnions to the table or loosen them more
than 11 ⁄ 2 turns!
—If the adjustments you made in Step 7 were
not enough to adjust the miter slot parallel
to the blade, continue to Step 9.
9. Loosen the two cap screws that secure the
front trunnion to the underside of the table
(see Figure 106) and tap the trunnion in a
similar manner as you did in Step 7.
6. Remove the six button head cap screws that
secure the rear trunnion access panel (see
Figure 104), remove the panel, and open the
door cabinet to access the trunnions.
Rear Trunnion
Access Panel
Front Trunnion
Mounting Cap Screw
(1 of 2)
Figure 106. Front trunnion mounting screw.
Figure 104. Rear trunnion access panel.
7. To adjust the table, loosen the two cap screws
that secure the rear trunnion to the underside
of the table 1–11⁄2 turns (see Figure 105),
and slightly tap the trunnion with a rubber
dead blow hammer in the needed direction.
8. Tighten the two cap screws and recheck the
miter slot-to-blade parallelism, as you did in
Steps 2–5.
10. Tighten the two cap screws and recheck the
miter slot-to-blade parallelism.
—If the blade tip measurement is the same
on both sides, continue to Step 11.
—If the adjustments you made in Step 9
were not enough to adjust the miter slot
parallel with the blade, continue adjusting
the front and rear trunnions as needed until
the miter slot and blade are parallel.
11. Tilt the blade to 45° and recheck the miter
slot-to-blade parallelism.
—If the blade is still parallel with the miter
slot, no additional adjustments need to be
made. Skip ahead to Step 15.
—If the blade was parallel with the miter slot
at 90° but not at 45°, continue to Step 12.
Rear Trunnion
Mounting Cap Screw
(1 of 2)
Figure 105. Rear trunnion mount cap screw.
-64-
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
12. Depending on the result of Step 11, loosen
the front or rear trunnion cap screws 11⁄2 turns
and remove 1 shim from each side of that
trunnion.
Refer to Figures 107–108 to determine
where to remove shims from the trunnions.
—If the distance of A is greater than B,
remove one shim from each side of the
front trunnion (#1 and #2 on Figure 107).
13. Tighten the cap screws and recheck the
blade-to-miter slot parallelism at 90° and
45°.
—If the distance of A and B are equal, no
further adjustments need to be made.
—If the distances of A and B are not equal,
recheck the miter slot-to-blade parallelism.
14. Once the miter slot is adjusted parallel to
the blade, recheck all measurements and
be sure the table mounting caps screws are
secure.
15. Re-install the rear trunnion access panel and
close the cabinet door.
Front
Trunnion
#1
#2
Figure 107. Shim removal procedure diagram A.
—If the distance of B is greater than A,
remove one shim from each side of the
rear trunnion (#3 and #4 on Figure 108).
#3
Rear
#4 Trunnion
Figure 108. Shim removal procedure diagram B.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
-65-
Spreader or Riving
Knife Alignment
Alignment
Zone
Spreader or
Riving Knife
Checking Alignment
The blade guard spreader and riving knife must
be aligned with the blade when installed. If the
spreader/riving knife is not aligned with the blade,
then the workpiece will before forced sideways
during the cut, which will increase the risk of kickback.
Qty
Tools Needed
Straightedge....................................................... 1
To check the spreader/riving knife alignment:
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Raise the saw blade to the maximum height
so you have easy working access.
3. Place the straightedge against the side of
the blade and spreader/riving knife at the top
and bottom, as shown in Figure 109. The
spreader/riving knife should be parallel with
the blade along its length at both positions,
and in the "Alignment Zone," as shown in
Figure 110.
Blade
Figure 110. Spreader/riving knife alignment
zone.
—If the spreader/riving knife is not parallel
with the blade and inside the alignment
zone, then it needs to be adjusted. Proceed
to Adjusting Alignment instructions.
—If the spreader/riving knife is not parallel
with the blade at either the top or bottom, it
may be bent.
4. Remove the spreader/riving knife and place
it on a flat surface and check to see if the
spreader/riving knife lays evenly along its
length.
—If the spreader/riving knife does not
lay evenly, proceed to Adjusting Bent
Spreader/Riving Knife on Page 67.
Adjusting Alignment
Top Alignment
Bottom Alignment
The spreader/riving knife mounting position can
be adjusted into alignment with the blade using
the cap screws on the spreader/riving knife "L"
bracket.
Possible Tools Needed
Qty
Hex Wrench 5mm............................................... 1
To adjust the spreader/riving knife position:
Figure 109. Checking top and bottom riving knife
parallelism with blade.
-66-
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Remove the table insert.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
3. Loosen the two cap screws on the "L" bracket
(see Figure 111), then slide it as needed to
move it into alignment with the blade.
Fence Adjustments
There are four main adjustments for the fence:
height off the table, squareness, parallelism with
the miter slot, and clamping pressure. These
adjustments are interconnected and some repetition may be needed when adjusting.
Cap
Screws
Cap
Screws
Tools Needed
Qty
Hex Wrench 6mm............................................... 1
Square................................................................ 1
Felt-Tipped Marker............................................. 1
Height and Square
"L"
Bracket
Figure 111. Cap screws for adjusting spreader/
riving knife position.
5. Follow Checking Alignment, Steps 1–3.
—If the spreader/riving knife is in the alignment zone, no additional steps are necessary.
—If the spreader/riving knife is still not in the
alignment zone, continue adjusting the
position of the "L" bracket as necessary to
correctly align the spreader/riving knife.
6. Tighten the two cap screws on the mounting block to secure the spreader/riving knife
adjustment.
The fence should be adjusted high enough off the
table so that it does not drag across the surface or
allow wood chips to get caught between the fence
and table. Also, the fence face must be square to
the table in order to produce accurate cuts.
To check/adjust the fence height and squareness to the table:
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Remove the fence from the saw and place it
on a flat surface.
3. Unscrew the front lock nuts and adjustment
screws shown in Figure 112 until they are
barely threaded into the fence flange.
Rear Set Screws
Adjusting
Knife
Bent
Spreader/Riving
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Bend the spreader or riving knife by hand
while installed, then follow Steps 1–3 in
Checking Alignment to determine if it is parallel with the blade and inside the "Alignment
Zone" (refer to Checking Alignment).
—­If this does not work, remove it to straighten.
—If you cannot straighten it properly, replace
it.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
Front Lock Nuts
and Adjustment Screws
Figure 112. Location of screws used to adjust
fence parallelism and clamping pressure.
4. Back out the rear set screws until they are
just threaded into the fence flange (see
Figure 112).
-67-
5. Install the fence onto the table.
6. Loosen the top lock nuts on the fence flange
and the lock nut on the rear rail foot, shown
in Figure 113.
Lock Nut
9. Loosen the top lock nuts and adjust the top
screws (see Figure 113) to make the fence
face 90° to the table, then tighten the lock
nuts.
Parallelism & Clamping Pressure
Set screws on the rear side of the fence flange
position the fence parallel to the blade and adjust
the clamping pressure to hold your fence securely. Before starting this procedure, make sure the
blade is parallel with the miter slot.
Top
Adjustment Screws
Rear Rail
Fence
Foot
Flange
Figure 113. Fence components used to adjust
fence height and squareness to table.
7. Turn the top adustment screws and rear
foot screw so there is approximately 1⁄16"
clearance between the bottom of the fence
and the table, front-to-back and side-to-side,
then tighten the lock nuts.
8. Place a square on the table and against the
face of the fence, as shown in Figure 114, to
check if the fence is square to the table.
—If the fence is square to the table, proceed
to Parallelism & Clamping Pressure.
—If the fence is not square to the table, proceed to Step 9.
90° Square
Fence
To adjust the fence parallelism and clamping
pressure:
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Lock the fence, tap the front side with your
fist, and check to see if it moved sideways
over the table.
—If the fence did not move, proceed to Step
5.
—If the fence moved, remove it from the table
and proceed to Step 3.
3. Turn each rear set screw (see Figure 112 on
Page 67) in 1⁄6th of a turn.
4. Re-install the fence and repeat Step 2.
5. Slide the fence up against the right-hand
edge of the miter slot, as shown in Figure
115, and lock it in place.
Miter
Slots
Fence
Face
Flush
Side View (Good)
A
Table
Overlap
Side View (Bad)
Figure 114. Checking if fence is square to table.
Top View
B
Figure 115. Aligning fence to miter slot.
-68-
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
6. Examine how the fence lines up with the
miter slot along its length.
—If the fence and miter slot are flush from
front to rear, as shown in Figure 115A,
proceed to Step 8.
—If the rear of the fence overlaps the miter
slot, as shown in Figure 115B, the fence is
misaligned. Proceed to to Step 7.
7. Remove the fence, then alternately loosen
and tighten the rear fence set screws in equal
amounts to adjust the rear of the fence until it
is parallel with the miter slot.
8. Loosen both front lock nuts (see Figure 112
on Page 67). Tighten the adjustment screws
so they just touch the fence tube, back off the
screws 1⁄2 turn, then tighten the lock nuts.
Optional Offset Fence Adjustment
Some woodworkers prefer to offset the rear of
the fence 1/64" from the blade, as shown in Figure
116, to help prevent the workpiece from binding
and burning.
The argument is that this offset adjustment reduces the chance of kickback by alleviating potential
binding that may occur between the backside of
the blade and fence. The tradeoff is slightly less
accurate cuts.
X = Your Measurement
Blade
X" + 1/64"
X"
Extra Space
to Prevent Binding
(Optional)
Figure 116. Adjusting fence with a 1⁄64" offset.
To offset the fence:
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. With a felt tip pen, mark one saw tooth and
rotate the blade so this tooth is positioned at
the back of the blade.
3. Place the fence on the table, and clamp the
fence to the table.
4. Measure the distance between the tooth and
the fence face, as shown in Figure 116.
5. Remove the fence, and adjust the rear set
screws as previously discussed to achieve an
offset of 1/64" between the marked tooth and
the fence face.
6. Re-install the fence and measure the distance again between the marked tooth and
the fence face. The rear measurement should
be 1/64" greater than previously measured in
Step 4.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
-69-
Miter Gauge
Adjustments
The miter gauge is equipped with stop screws that
allow you to easily adjust the miter gauge 0°– 30°
left, 90°, and 0°–45° right. The stop screws contact the shaft, which moves in or out of the way
for adjustments.
Tools Needed
Qty
Phillips Head Screwdriver................................... 1
90° Square......................................................... 1
45° Square......................................................... 1
30° Square......................................................... 1
Wrench 8mm...................................................... 1
Checking/Setting 90° Stops
—If the square touches the miter body and
the body of the blade (not the teeth) evenly
at the same time, then it is square to the
blade and the 90° stop is set correctly. No
further adjustments are necessary.
—If the square does not touch the miter body
and blade evenly at the same time, then
proceed to Step 4.
5. Loosen the hex nut (jam nut) that secures the
90° stop screw (see Figure 118), and adjust
the stop screw until it is seated against the
shaft while the square is evenly touching the
miter body and the blade body, then tighten
the hex nut.
Sliding Shaft
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Slide the miter gauge into the T-slot on the
table.
3. Adjust the miter gauge so the 90° stop screw
rests against the sliding shaft.
4. Place the square evenly against the face of
the miter gauge and the blade, as shown in
Figure 117.
Square
Blade
Hex Nut
90° Stop
Screw
Figure 118. Checking 45° stop on miter gauge.
6. Loosen the screw on the front of the miter
bar, adjust the pointer to 0°, then tighten the
screw.
Checking/Setting 45° Stops
Follow the same process with the 45° and 30°
stops that you followed with the 90°, except using
a 45° and 30° square or adjustable square to
verify that the miter body is 45° to the blade, as
shown in.
Miter Gauge
Figure 117. Checking 90° stop on miter gauge.
-70-
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
Belt Tension &
Replacement
The drive belt stretches slightly as the saw is
used. Most of the belt stretching will happen during the first 16 hours of use, but it may continue
through continued use. If you notice that the belt
is slipping, it will need to be tensioned. If the belt is
cracked, frayed, or shows other signs of excessive
wear, it will need to be replaced.
Tools Needed
Qty
Hex Wrench 6mm............................................... 1
Tensioning Belt
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Raise the blade completely, then open the
motor cabinet.
3. Loosen the cap screw on the motor shown in
Figure 119, and pivot the motor up and down
to make sure that it is movable.
Pulley
1
Pulley
⁄4"
Deflection
Figure 120. Checking belt tension.
—If there is more than 1⁄4" deflection when
the belt is pushed with moderate pressure,
loosen the cap screw, push the motor
downward, then tighten the cap screw.
6. Close the motor access cover.
Replacing Belt
1. DISCONNECT SAW FROM POWER!
2. Lower the blade completely, then open the
motor access cover.
3. Loosen the cap screw that secures the motor
(see Figure 119) and lift the motor fully to
remove tension on the belt. Tighten the cap
screw to hold the motor in this position, then
roll the belt off of the arbor and motor pulleys.
Belt
Cap Screw
Motor
Figure 119. Motor mounting nut.
4. Press down on the motor with one hand to
keep the belt tension tight and tighten the cap
screw.
5. Press the belt in the center to check belt tension. The belt is correctly tensioned when
there is approximately 1⁄4" deflection when it
is pushed with moderate pressure, as shown
in Figure 120.
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
4. Install a new belt onto the pulleys, loosen
the cap screw, then lower the motor. Use the
blade elevation handwheel to raise the blade
completely.
5. Press down on the motor with one hand to
keep the belt tension tight and tighten the cap
screw.
6. Follow Step 5 in the Tensioning Belt subsection on this page to check V-belt tension.
7. Close the motor access cover.
-71-
machine
SECTION 9: WIRING
These pages are current at the time of printing. However, in the spirit of improvement, we may make changes to the electrical systems of future machines. Compare the manufacture date of your machine to the one
stated in this manual, and study this section carefully.
If there are differences between your machine and what is shown in this section, call Technical Support at
(570) 546-9663 for assistance BEFORE making any changes to the wiring on your machine. An updated
wiring diagram may be available. Note: Please gather the serial number and manufacture date of your
machine before calling. This information can be found on the main machine label.
Wiring Safety Instructions
SHOCK HAZARD. Working on wiring that is connected to a power source is extremely dangerous.
Touching electrified parts will result in personal
injury including but not limited to severe burns,
electrocution, or death. Disconnect the power
from the machine before servicing electrical components!
MODIFICATIONS. Modifying the wiring beyond
what is shown in the diagram may lead to unpredictable results, including serious injury or fire.
This includes the installation of unapproved aftermarket parts.
WIRE/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.
-72-
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
Wiring Diagram
SWITCH
BOX
ON/OFF
SWITCH
220 VAC
6-20 PLUG
Circuit Breaker
(10A at 220V)
(20A at 110V)
110 VAC
5-20 Plug
(As Recommended)
(See Figure 123)
Ground
Neutral
Hot
Load
Hot
Line
KEDU HY56
20A 250V
35A 125V
Hot
Ground
Ground
Rewired for 110V
(See Figure 121)
Start
Capacitor
200MFD
250VAC
Run
Capacitor
60MFD
300VAC
110V/220V
MOTOR
(See Figure 122)
Motor Rewired
for 110V
Motor Prewired
for 220V
Ground
Ground
Rewired for 110V
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
READ ELECTRICAL SAFETY
ON PAGE 72!
-73-
Electrical Components
Capacitors
Figure 121. Motor capacitors.
Circuit
Breaker
ON/OFF
Switch
Figure 123. Switch box components.
Motor Junction
Box
Figure 122. Motor junction box.
-74-
READ ELECTRICAL SAFETY
ON PAGE 72!
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
SECTION 10: PARTS
Body
9
1
10
7
2
3
4
8
1
3 2
4
5
27
11
23
26
12
28
30 21
29
13
22
31
25 21
14
22
21 22
23
15
16
24
17
18
19
20
REF PART #
DESCRIPTION
REF PART #
DESCRIPTION
1
2
3
4
5
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
EXTENSION WING
CAP SCREW M10-1.25 X 25
LOCK WASHER 10MM
FLAT WASHER 10MM
TABLE
FLAT HD SCR M5-.8 X 10
MAGNET
STANDARD TABLE INSERT
DADO TABLE INSERT
MOTOR COVER
INT TOOTH WASHER 6MM
KNOB BOLT M6-1
TILT SCALE
STRAIN RELIEF
CABINET STAND
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
27
28
29
30
31
PHLP HD SCR M6-1 X 12
LOCK WASHER 6MM
FENDER WASHER 6MM
BASE PLATE
FLAT WASHER 5MM
LOCK WASHER 5MM
CAP SCREW M5-.8 X 12
DUST HOOD 4"
LEADSCREW EXTERNAL BRACKET
CABINET REAR ACCESS PANEL
LEADSCREW INTERNAL BRACKET
CAP SCREW M8-1.25 X 25
LOCK WASHER 8MM
FLAT WASHER 8MM
CAP SCREW M5-.8 X 20
P0715P001
PCAP88M
PLW06M
PW04M
P0715P005
PFH07M
P0715P008
P0715P009
P0715P010
P0715P011
PTLW13M
P0715P013
P0715P014
P0715P015
P0715P016
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
PS14M
PLW03M
PWF06M
P0715P020
PW02M
PLW01M
PCAP33M
P0715P024
P0715P025
P0715P026
P0715P027
PCAP31M
PLW04M
PW01M
PCAP15M
-75-
-76-
170
181
175
165
164
178
180
135
133
134
106-3
106-4
179
106-2
106-5
106-6
106-1
177
130
106
131
163
173
145
144
183
107
108
161
160
140
182
189
166
167 188
123
165
157
159
148
152 153
164
146
145
125
184 126
122
119
123
120
147 149 150
163
162
142
135
138
141
139
143
145
144
146
117
121
115 118
114
116
127
128
113
136
111
133
137
110
109
112
170 187
186 169
168
132
134
171
187 185
104
105
102
174
176
172
151
129
103
101
144
145
155 156
154
124
157
158
145 157
144
Trunnion
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
Trunnion Parts List
REF PART #
DESCRIPTION
REF PART #
DESCRIPTION
101
102
103
104
105
106
106-1
106-2
106-3
106-4
106-5
106-6
107
108
109
110
111
112
113
114
115
116
117
118
119
120
121
122
123
124
125
126
127
128
129
130
131
132
133
134
135
136
137
138
139
140
141
142
CAP SCREW M8-1.25 X 16
LOCK WASHER 8MM
LOCK NUT M16-2
FENDER WASHER 8MM
FLAT WASHER 16MM
MOTOR 2HP 110/220V 1PH
MOTOR FAN COVER
MOTOR FAN
MOTOR JUNCTION BOX
R CAPACITOR 60M 300V 1-3/4 X 4
S CAP. 200M 250V 1-3/4 X 2-1/2
CAPACITOR COVER
LOCK NUT M12-1.75
KEY 6 X 6 X 20
ARBOR PULLEY
MOTOR PULLEY
SET SCREW M6-1 X 10
RIBBED V-BELT 6PJ-365
ARBOR BUSHING
BALL BEARING 6202-2RS
MOTOR MOUNT
COMPRESSION SPRING
ARBOR LOCK BUSHING
ARBOR LOCK PIN
BEVEL STOP SUPPORT
FLAT WASHER 5MM
LOCK WASHER 5MM
ARBOR LOCK PIN KNOB
PHLP HD SCR M5-.8 X 12
ARBOR
KEY 5 X 5 X 15
BALL BEARING 6203 2RS
HEX NUT M6-1
CAP SCREW M6-1 X 40
CAP SCREW M10-1.5 X 55
HEX NUT M10-1.5
MAIN TRUNNION
MOTOR MOUNT PIVOT SHAFT
HEX BOLT M10-1.25 X 30
LOCK WASHER 10MM
FLAT WASHER 10MM
TABLE SHIM
REAR TRUNNION
SPACER
SPRING BRACKET
LOCK NUT M5-.8
ARBOR SUPPORT
RIVING KNIFE MOUNT
143
144
145
146
147
148
149
150
151
152
153
154
155
156
157
158
159
160
161
162
163
164
165
166
167
168
169
170
171
172
173
174
175
176
177
178
179
180
181
182
183
184
185
186
187
188
189
LOCK PIN CAM
FLAT WASHER 6MM
LOCK WASHER 6MM
CAP SCREW M6-1 X 20
COMPRESSION SPRING
SPACER
LOCK PIN
RIVING KNIFE CLAMP PLATE
LOCK COLLAR
SET SCREW M5-.8 X 6
EXT RETAINING RING 48MM
SAW BLADE 10" X 40T 5/8" ARBOR
ARBOR FLANGE
ARBOR NUT
CAP SCREW M6-1 X 10
LOWER BLADE GUARD
GROOVED CAPTIVE PIN
SPRING RETAINING SCREW
E-CLIP 4MM
TENSION SPRING
HANDWHEEL
HANDWHEEL LOCK KNOB
HANDWHEEL HANDLE
BEVELED BUSHING
E-CLIP 9MM
SPACER
TILT LEADSCREW BEARING
ROLL PIN 3 X 20
TILT LEADSCREW
TILT LEADSCREW NUT
PHLP HD SCR M6-1 X 12
POINTER BRACKET
E-CLIP 12MM
POINTER
FLAT WASHER 4MM
PHLP HD SCR M4-.7 X 8
ELEVATION SHAFT
SPACER
FRONT TRUNNION
ELEVATION SHAFT BUSHING
COMPRESSION SPRING
WAVE WASHER
LOCK COLLAR 90 DEG
LOCK COLLAR 45 DEG
CAP SCREW M5-.8 X 16
TILT LEADSCREW SPACER
ELEVATION SHAFT SPACER
PCAP11M
PLW04M
PLN07M
PWF08M
PW08M
P0715P106
P0715P106-1
P0715P106-2
P0715P106-3
P0715P106-4
P0715P106-5
P0715P106-6
PLN09M
PK07M
P0715P109
P0715P110
PSS01M
P0715P112
P0715P113
P6202-2RS
P0715P115
P0715P116
P0715P117
P0715P118
P0715P119
PW02M
PLW01M
P0715P122
PS08M
P0715P124
PK20M
P6203-2RS
PN01M
PCAP29M
PCAP90M
PN02M
P0715P131
P0715P132
PB177M
PLW06M
PW04M
P0715P136
P0715P137
P0715P138
P0715P139
PLN02M
P0715P141
P0715P142
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
P0715P143
PW03M
PLW03M
PCAP02M
P0715P147
P0715P148
P0715P149
P0715P150
P0715P151
PSS26M
PR32M
P0715P154
P0715P155
P0715P156
PCAP04M
P0715P158
P0715P159
P0715P160
PEC02M
P0715P162
P0715P163
P0715P164
P0715P165
P0715P166
PEC10M
P0715P168
P0715P169
PRP42M
P0715P171
P0715P172
PS14M
P0715P174
PEC12M
P0715P176
PW05M
PS07M
P0715P179
P0715P180
P0715P181
P0715P182
P0715P183
P0715P184
P0715P185
P0715P186
PCAP24M
P0715P188
P0715P189
-77-
Power Switch
212
211
210
207
206
208
209
203
202
205
201
213
204
204-1
(for 110V conversion)
REF PART #
DESCRIPTION
REF PART #
DESCRIPTION
201
202
203
204
204-1
205
206
TAP SCREW M3.5 X 19
ON/OFF PADDLE SWITCH W/PIN
SWITCH BOX
CIRCUIT BREAKER 10A 220V
CIRCUIT BREAKER 20A 110V
CIRCUIT BREAKER NUT
PHLP HD SCR M5-.8 X 8
207
208
209
210
211
212
213
LOCK WASHER 5MM
FLAT WASHER 5MM
CLAMP-ON TERMINAL RING
EXT TOOTH WASHER 5MM
SWITCH BRACKET
TAP SCREW M3.5 X 10
STRAIN RELIEF
PHTEK44M
P0715P202
P0715P203
P0715P204
P0715P204-1
P0715P205
PS05M
PLW01M
PW02M
P0715P209
PTLW02M
P0715P211
PHTEK18M
P0715P213
Miter Gauge
416
400
415
404
405
401
402
406
408
403
413
412
414
407 409 410
411
REF PART #
DESCRIPTION
REF PART #
DESCRIPTION
400
401
402
403
404
405
406
407
408
MITER GAUGE ASSEMBLY
HANDLE PLUG
HANDLE
SPACER
MITER GAUGE BODY
HEX NUT M5-.8
PHLP HD SCR M5-.8 X 20
PHLP HD SCR M4-.7 X 10
PIVOT PIN
409
410
411
412
413
414
415
416
FLAT WASHER 4MM
POINTER
STOP BLOCK
STOP PIN
MITER BAR
FLAT HD SCR M4-.7 X 10
T-SLOT WASHER
FLAT HD SCR M6-1 X 8
-78-
P0715P400
P0715P401
P0715P402
P0715P403
P0715P404
PN06M
PS06M
PS38M
P0715P408
PW05M
P0715P410
P0715P411
P0715P412
P0715P413
PFH19M
P0715P415
PFH04M
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
Blade Guard
300V2
307
308
310
318
309
313
315V2
314
322
316
322
304
303
317
312
316
328V2
306
306
322
320
312
302
317
310
305
319
323
322
311
303
329V2
322
301
320
313
322
327
326V2
324
321V2
325V2
323
REF
PART #
DESCRIPTION
REF
PART #
DESCRIPTION
300V2
301
302
303
304
305
306
307
308
309
310
311
312
313
314
P0715P300V2
PRP39M
P0690319
PLN03M
P0690322V2
PS47M
PW03M
P0690326
PS17M
P0690328
P0690331V2
P0690356
PLN02M
PS38M
PRP107M
BLADE GUARD ASSEMBLY V2.11.10
ROLL PIN 4 X 20
TORSION SPRING
LOCK NUT M6-1
SUPPORTING ARM
PHLP HD SCR M6-1 X 25
FLAT WASHER 6MM
TOP GUARD
PHLP HD SCR M4-.7 X 6
FRONT GUARD PLASTIC
SIDE GUARD PLASTIC
GUARD CLAMP
LOCK NUT M5-.8
PHLP HD SCR M4-.7 X 10
ROLL PIN 6 X 32
315V2
316
317
318
319
320
321V2
322
323
324
325V2
326V2
327
328V2
329V2
P0690354V2
PB122M
P0690332V2
PS62M
P0690342V2
P0690345
PB42M
PW02M
P0690349
P0690350
P0715P325V2
P0690352V2
P0690353
PB11M
PS31M
RIVET 5 X 12MM V2.11.10
HEX BOLT M4-.7 X 8
GUARD SUPPORT
PHLP HD SCR M6-1 X 30
SUPPORT ARM SPACER
PAWL SPACER
HEX BOLT M5-.8 X 20
FLAT WASHER 5MM
PAWL
SPLITTER
RIVING KNIFE V2.04.11
RIVET V2.11.10
RIVING KNIFE HOOK PLATE
HEX BOLT M5-.8 X 8
PHLP HD SCR M6-1 X 35
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
-79-
Fence
500
519
518
517
516
517
516
520
502
502
503
513
505
504
514
515
503
502
507
512
501
506
510
501
511
508
509
REF PART #
DESCRIPTION
REF PART #
DESCRIPTION
500
501
502
503
504
505
506
507
508
509
510
RIP FENCE ASSEMBLY
GLIDE PAD
ROUND LOCK NUT M12-1.75
ADJUSTMENT SCREW M12-1.75 X 16
SET SCREW M12-1 X 10
HEX BOLT M6-1 X 40
LOCK FOOT
LOCK NUT M6-1
HEX BOLT M8-1.25 X 50
FENCE LOCK LEVER
MAGNET
511
512
513
514
515
516
517
518
519
520
BALL KNOB
LOCK NUT M10-1.25
PHLP HD SCR M5-.8 X 25
LOCK WASHER 5MM
FENCE SCALE WINDOW
FENCE FACE
PHLP HD SCR M6-1 X 16
FENCE BASE
FENCE BASE END CAP 50 X 50MM
ADJUSTMENT SCREW M12-1.75 X 30
-80-
P0715P500
P0715P501
P0715P502
P0715P503
P0690511
PB47M
P0715P506
PLN03M
PB22M
P0715P509
P0715P510
P0715P511
PLN10M
PS22M
PLW01M
P0715P515
P0715P516
PS11M
P0715P518
P0715P519
P0715P520
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
Rails
605
604
601
603
602
604
605
606
607 608
619 606
618
617
606
608 607
613
609
616
615
610
612 611
614
613
REF PART #
DESCRIPTION
REF PART #
DESCRIPTION
601
602
603
604
605
606
607
608
609
610
REAR RAIL
FLAT WASHER 10MM
LOCK WASHER 10MM
CAP SCREW M10-1.5 X 25
CAP SCREW M8-1.25 X 35
FLAT WASHER 8MM
LOCK WASHER 8MM
HEX NUT M8-1.25
FRONT RAIL
FLAT WASHER 6MM
611
612
613
614
615
616
617
618
619
LOCK WASHER 6MM
CAP SCREW M6-1 X 16
GUIDE TUBE END CAP 40 X 50MM
FENCE SCALE
FENCE GUIDE TUBE
FLAT HD SCR M8-1.25 X 35
CAP SCREW M5-.8 X 12
FLAT WASHER 5MM
LOCK WASHER 5MM
P0715P601
PW04M
PLW06M
PCAP64M
PCAP40M
PW01M
PLW04M
PN03M
P0715P609
PW03M
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
PLW03M
PCAP01M
P0715P613
P0715P614
P0715P615
PFH36M
PCAP33M
PW02M
PLW01M
-81-
Machine Labels
704
703
702
701
715
705
716
706
714
713
707
708
712
709
710
711
REF PART #
DESCRIPTION
REF PART #
DESCRIPTION
701
702
703
704
705
706
707
708
ELECTRICITY LABEL
RIVING KNIFE PRECAUTIONS LABEL
BLADE GUARD LABEL
RIP FENCE LABEL
EYE/LUNG HAZARD LABEL
PB WHITE TOUCH-UP PAINT
GRIZZLY NAMEPLATE
GRIZZLY GREEN TAPE
709
710
711
712
713
714
715
716
POLAR BEAR LOGO LABEL
MODEL NUMBER LABEL
GRIZZLY.COM PB LABEL
MACHINE ID LABEL
READ MANUAL LABEL
TABLE SAW WARNING LABEL
MOTOR DOOR WARNING LABEL
DISCONNECT POWER LABEL
PLABEL-14A
P0715P702
PLABEL-76
P0715P704
PLABEL-57
PPAINT-24
G8588
P0715P708
PLABEL-75
P0715P710
PLABEL-77
P0715P712
PLABEL-12A
PLABEL-78
PLABEL-79A
PLABEL-63
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.
-82-
Model G0715P (Mfg. 4/11+)
WARRANTY CARD
Name _____________________________________________________________________________
Street _____________________________________________________________________________
City _______________________ State _________________________ Zip _____________________
Phone # ____________________ Email _________________________________________________
Model # ____________________ Order # _______________________ Serial # __________________
The following information is given on a voluntary basis. It will be used for marketing purposes to help us develop
better products and services. Of course, all information is strictly confidential.
1.
CUT ALONG DOTTED LINE
2.
How did you learn about us?
____ Advertisement
____ Card Deck
4.
5.
6.
____ Catalog
____ Other:
Which of the following magazines do you subscribe to?
____
____
____
____
____
____
____
____
____
____
3.
____ Friend
____ Website
Cabinetmaker & FDM
Family Handyman
Hand Loader
Handy
Home Shop Machinist
Journal of Light Cont.
Live Steam
Model Airplane News
Old House Journal
Popular Mechanics
____
____
____
____
____
____
____
____
____
____
Popular Science
Popular Woodworking
Precision Shooter
Projects in Metal
RC Modeler
Rifle
Shop Notes
Shotgun News
Today’s Homeowner
Wood
____
____
____
____
____
____
____
Wooden Boat
Woodshop News
Woodsmith
Woodwork
Woodworker West
Woodworker’s Journal
Other:
What is your annual household income?
____ $20,000-$29,000
____ $30,000-$39,000
____ $50,000-$59,000
____ $60,000-$69,000
____ $40,000-$49,000
____ $70,000+
What is your age group?
____ 20-29
____ 50-59
____ 40-49
____ 70+
____ 30-39
____ 60-69
How long have you been a woodworker/metalworker?
____ 0-2 Years
____ 2-8 Years
____ 8-20 Years
____ 20+ Years
How many of your machines or tools are Grizzly?
____ 0-2
____ 3-5
____ 6-9
____ 10+
7.
Do you think your machine represents a good value?
_____ Yes
_____No
8.
Would you recommend Grizzly Industrial to a friend?
_____ Yes
_____No
9.
Would you allow us to use your name as a reference for Grizzly customers in your area?
Note: We never use names more than 3 times.
_____ Yes
_____No
10. Comments: _____________________________________________________________________
_________________________________________________________________________________
_________________________________________________________________________________
_________________________________________________________________________________
FOLD ALONG DOTTED LINE
Place
Stamp
Here
GRIZZLY INDUSTRIAL, INC.
P.O. BOX 2069
BELLINGHAM, WA 98227-2069
FOLD ALONG DOTTED LINE
Send a Grizzly Catalog to a friend:
Name_______________________________
Street_______________________________
City______________State______Zip______
TAPE ALONG EDGES--PLEASE DO NOT STAPLE
WARRANTY 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.
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