946001 3130 Hor Band Saw.pmd

946001 3130 Hor Band Saw.pmd

- Misuse of this machine can cause serious injury.

- For safety, machine must be set up, used and serviced properly.

- Read, understand and follow instructions in the

Operating Instructions and Parts Manual which was shipped with your machine.

When Setting up Machine:

- Always avoid using machine in damp or poorly l ighted work areas.

- Always be sure the machine support is se-

curely anchored to the floor or the work bench.

When Using Machine:

- Always wear safety glasses with side shields

(See ANSI Z87.1)

- Never wear loose clothing or jewelry.

- Never overreach - you may slip and fall.

When Servicing Machine:

- Always disconnect the machine from its electri-

cal supply while servicing.

- Always follow instructions in Operating Instruc-

tions and Parts Manual when changing acces-

sory tools or parts.

- Never modify the machine without consulting

Wilton Corporation.

You - the Stationary Power Tool User - Hold the Key to Safety.

Read and follow these simple rules for best results and full benefits from your machine. Used properly,

Wilton’s machinery is among the best in design and safety. However, any machine used improperly can be rendered inefficient and unsafe. It is absolutely mandatory that those who use our products be properly trained in how to use them correctly. They should read and understand the Operating Instructions and Parts Manual as well as all labels affixed to the machine. Failure in following all of these warnings can cause serious injuries.

Machinery General Safety Warnings

1. Always wear protective eye wear when operating machinery. Eye wear shall be impact resistant, protective safety glasses with side shields which comply with ANSI Z87.1

specifications. Use of eye wear which does not comply with ANSI Z87.1specifications

could result in severe injury from breakage of eye protection.

2. Wear proper apparel. No loose clothing or jewelry which can get caught in moving parts.

Rubber soled footwear is recommended for best footing.

3. Do not overreach. Failure to maintain proper working position can cause you to fall into the machine or cause your clothing to get caught pulling you into the machine.

4. Keep guards in place and in proper working

order. Do not operate the machine with guards removed.

5. Avoid dangerous working environments. Do

not use stationary machine tools in wet or damp locations. Keep work areas clean and well lit.

6. Avoid accidental starts by being sure the start switch is OFF before plugging in the machine.

7. Never leave the machine running while unat-

tended. Machine shall be shut off whenever it is not in operation.

8. Disconnect electrical power before servicing.

Whenever changing accessories or general maintenance is done on the machine, electrical power to the machine must be disconnected before work is done.

9. Maintain all machine tools with care. Follow all maintenance instructions for lubricating and the changing of accessories. No attempt shall be made to modify or have makeshift repairs done to the machine. This not only voids the warranty but also renders the machine unsafe.

10. Machinery must be anchored to the floor.

11. Secure work. Use clamps or a vise to hold work, when practical. It is safer than using your hands and it frees both hands to operate the machine.

12. Never brush away chips while the machine is in operation.

13. Keep work area clean. Cluttered areas invite accidents.

14. Remove adjusting keys and wrenches before turning machine on.

15. Use the right tool. Don’t force a tool or attachment to do a job it was not designed for.

16. Use only recommended accessories and follow manufacturers instructions pertaining to them.

17. Keep hands in sight and clear of all moving parts and cutting surfaces.

18. All visitors should be kept at a safe distance from the work area. Make the workshop completely safe by using padlocks, master switches, or by removing starter keys.

19. Know the tool you are using - its application,

limitations, and potential hazards.



20. Some dust created by power sanding, sawing, grinding, drilling and other construction activities contains chemicals known to cause cancer, birth defects or other reproductive harm. Some examples of these chemicals are:

Lead from lead based paint crystalline silica from bricks and cement and other masonry products, and arsenic and chromium from chemically-

treated lumber.

21. Your risk from those 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 specifically designed to filter out microscopic particles.

General Electrical Cautions

This saw should be grounded in accordance with the

National Electrical Code and local codes and ordinances. This work should be done by a qualified electrician. The saw should be grounded to protect the user from electrical shock.

Wire SizesCaution:

For circuits which are far away from the electrical service box, the wire size must be increased in order to deliver ample voltage to the motor. To minimize power losses and to prevent motor overheating and burnout, the use of wire sizes for branch circuits or electrical extension cords according to the following table is recommended.

Conductor Length

0 - 50 Feet

50 - 100 Feet

Over 100 Feet

AWG (American Wire Gauge) Number

240 Volt Lines

No. 14

No. 14

No. 12

120 Volt Lines

No. 14

No. 12

No. 8

Safety Instructions on Sawing Systems

1. Always wear leather gloves when handling saw

8. Bring adjustable saw guides and guards as close blade. The operator shall not wear gloves when as possible to the workpiece.

operating the machine.

9. Always wear protective eye wear when operating,

2. All doors shall be closed, all panels replaced, and servicing, or adjusting machinery. Eyewear shall other safety guards in place prior to the machine be impact resistant, protective safety glasses being started or operated.

with side shields complying with ANSI Z87.1

3. Be sure that the blade is not in contact with the specifications. Use of eye wear which does not workpiece when the motor is started. The motor comply with ANSI Z87.1 specifications could shall be started and you should allow the saw to result in severe injury from breakage of eye come up to full speed before bringing the saw protection. See Figure B. blade into contact with the workpiece.

10. Nonslip footwear and safety shoes are recom-

4. Keep hands away from the blade area. See mended. See Figure C.

Figure A.

11. Wear ear protectors (plugs or muffs) during

5. Remove any cut off piece carefully while keeping extended periods of operation. See Figure D. your hands free of the blade area.

12. The workpiece, or part being sawed, must be se-

6. Saw must be stopped and electrical supply must curely clamped before the saw blade enters the be cut off before any blade replacement or workpiece.

adjustment of blade support mechanism is done,

13. Remove cut off pieces carefully, keeping hands or before any attempt is made to change the away from saw blade.

drive belts or before any periodic service or

14. Saw must be stopped and electrical supply cut maintenance is performed on the saw.

off or machine unplugged before reaching into

7. Remove loose items and unnecessary cutting area.

workpieces from area before starting machine.

15. Avoid contact with coolant, especially guarding



your eyes.



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