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  • Freud 75-101 3/16 x 3/4-Inch Up Spiral Router Bit (1/4-Inch Shank)
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Freud 75-101 3/16 x 3/4-Inch Up Spiral Router Bit (1/4-Inch Shank)

by Freud
44 customer reviews

List Price: $24.20
Price: $19.81 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details
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Only 19 left in stock (more on the way).
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3/16 x 3/4-Inch Up Spiral Router Bit (1/...
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  • Freud micrograin carbide for long life
  • Anti-kickback design for safety
  • Shear angle design produces superior finish
  • Multi-axis grinding for burn free cuts
  • Perma-shield coating to resist heat
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$19.81 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details Only 19 left in stock (more on the way). Ships from and sold by Amazon.com. Gift-wrap available.

Frequently Bought Together

Freud 75-101 3/16 x 3/4-Inch Up Spiral Router Bit (1/4-Inch Shank) + 1/4" (Dia.) Up Spiral Bit
Price for both: $40.50

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Style: 3/16 x 3/4-Inch Up Spiral Router Bit (1/4-Inch Shank)

Product Description

Style: 3/16 x 3/4-Inch Up Spiral Router Bit (1/4-Inch Shank)

Product Description

Includes 3/16 in. Spiral Router Bit - 75-101

From the Manufacturer

3/16"diameter Up Spiral Router Bit 3/4"carbide cut height 1/4"shank solid carbide. For cutting mortises,grooves, dadoes and routing deep blind holes with effective chip removal.

Product Information

Style Name: 3/16 x 3/4-Inch Up Spiral Router Bit (1/4-Inch Shank)
Technical Details
Part Number 75-101
Item Weight0.6 ounces
Product Dimensions3.6 x 2 x 0.5 inches
Item model number75-101
Discontinued by manufacturerYes
Style3/16 x 3/4-Inch Up Spiral Router Bit (1/4-Inch Shank)
MaterialCarbide
Item Package Quantity1
Warranty DescriptionFreud's Limited Lifetime Guarantee
  
Additional Information
ASINB0002TUD2O
Best Sellers Rank #211,226 in Home Improvement (See top 100)
Shipping Weight0.8 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
Domestic Shipping Item can be shipped within U.S.
International Shipping This item can be shipped to select countries outside of the U.S. Learn More
Date First AvailableAugust 4, 2004
  
Warranty & Support

Manufacturer’s warranty can be requested from customer service. Click here to make a request to customer service.
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Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

18 of 18 people found the following review helpful By Bob Feeser TOP 1000 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on February 1, 2004
Style Name: 1/2-Inch Diameter 2-Flute Up Spiral Router Bit with 1/2-Inch Shank
This review is going to sound funny from someone who broke two 1/4" shaft 1/4" upward spiral bits. In plain words, I wouldn't be without them. As a matter of fact I am adding a 3/8" to my 1/4" and 1/2" bits. When people use the phrase the "break in period" take that literally when you use spiral bits. The problem is that it is not designed for freehand use. If you plunge it deep and try to freehand it into some wood, the edges can grab and instantly create a ricocheting effect, which will whip into an instant frenzy and snap the bit. These bits are designed to be used in a table, with a fence guiding the work against the bit, or in a jig to make mortises for example. They are ideal for use with a plunge router with a three step adjustable turret. Also great with a regular hand held, with successive depth adjustments. Fully burying the bit and going for it is not advisable even in a table.
Another consideration is although these bits are solid carbide, I doubt they are the same grade in hardness of the standard double flute straight bits with welded on tips, that are so popular. So they shouldn't last as long.
So after all of that, why buy an upward spiral bit? Simply this: If your creating a pocket, like a mortise, even though you are doing it in successively deeper passes, it will create a perfectly smooth surface, both on the walls, and the bottom of the pocket. If you are creating an opening all the way through your work piece, it will create a perfectly smooth wall.
When making mortises, it is possible, with dial caliper level measuring, to make a mortise so perfect that you almost don't need glue. You may want to for example use doweled pegs only to hold the joint.
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7 of 7 people found the following review helpful By Bob Feeser TOP 1000 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on February 1, 2004
Style Name: 5/16-Inch Diameter 2-Flute Up Spiral Router Bit with 1/2-Inch Shank
This review is going to sound funny from someone who broke two 1/4" shaft 1/4" upward spiral bits. In plain words, I wouldn't be without them. As a matter of fact I am adding a 3/8" to my 1/4" and 1/2" bits. When people use the phrase the "break in period" take that literally when you use spiral bits. The problem is that it is not designed for freehand use. If you plunge it deep and try to freehand it into some wood, the edges can grab and instantly create a ricocheting effect, which will whip into an instant frenzy and snap the bit. These bits are designed to be used in a table, with a fence guiding the work against the bit, or in a jig to make mortises for example. They are ideal for use with a plunge router with a three step adjustable turret. Also great with a regular hand held, with successive depth adjustments. Fully burying the bit and going for it is not advisable even in a table.
Another consideration is although these bits are solid carbide, I doubt they are the same grade in hardness of the standard double flute straight bits with welded on tips, that are so popular. So they shouldn't last as long.
So after all of that, why buy an upward spiral bit? Simply this: If your creating a pocket, like a mortise, even though you are doing it in successively deeper passes, it will create a perfectly smooth surface, both on the walls, and the bottom of the pocket. If you are creating an opening all the way through your work piece, it will create a perfectly smooth wall.
When making mortises, it is possible, with dial caliper level measuring, to make a mortise so perfect that you almost don't need glue. You may want to for example use doweled pegs only to hold the joint.
Read more ›
Comment Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Sending feedback...
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8 of 10 people found the following review helpful By Bob Feeser TOP 1000 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on June 13, 2003
Style Name: 1/8-Inch x 1/2-Inch Up Spiral Router Bit 1/4-Inch Shank Verified Purchase
My first introduction into mortise and tenon joinery was with a flute up spiral bit, and a self built template, made from 1/4" plywood. I used a dial caliper, and measured the difference between the template guide collar, and the edge of the bit. Then I added that to the size of the opening-mortise, I wanted to make. After a lot of careful cutting, I made a snug fit template, which resulted in a snug fit mortise. I have since learned to use, one or a pair of Tru-Grip guides, with a stop. A lot less set up time, and the same results. Anyhow on to the bit. The beautiful thing about flute up spiral bits, is that they cut the sides of your tenon, and the bottom of the tenon perfectly smooth. Even if you are making multiple passes, you don't see a seam line. I guess perfect walls on a tenon that won't be seen when they are glued together, is not that important, but a perfect fit is. This will give you a perfectly straight even tenon. No chisel made pockets for the glue to fill. I love old world techniques, but a flute up spiral bit, is your best bet.
The 1/8" is small, and usually used for inlays and such. The shaft is 1/4" and the tip is 1/8", so you can not plunge the bit as deep as the shaft will allow. On a 1/4" bit with a 1/4" shaft, or a 1/2" bit with a 1/2" shaft, you can plunge an even cut as deep as the shaft. Good to know when making deep mortises.
Freud makes a very nice bit, and this one is very sharp, and will last a long time. Highly recommended.
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Freud 75-101 3/16 x 3/4-Inch Up Spiral Router Bit (1/4-Inch Shank)
This item: Freud 75-101 3/16 x 3/4-Inch Up Spiral Router Bit (1/4-Inch Shank)
Price: $19.81
Ships from and sold by Amazon.com