|Item Weight||4.8 ounces|
|Product Dimensions||10 x 10 x 0.2 inches|
|California residents||Click here for Proposition 65 warning|
|Item model number||D1024X|
|Item Package Quantity||1|
|Cutting Diameter||10 inches|
|Included Components||1 ripping saw blade|
|Warranty Description||Limited lifetime|
|Assembled Diameter||10 inches|
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Freud D1024X Diablo 10-Inch 24-Tooth ATB Ripping Saw Blade with 5/8-Inch Arbor and PermaShield Coating
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- TiCo high-density Carbide for increased performance and maximum cutting life
- Perma-shield Non-Stick coating for protection against heat, gumming and corrosion
- Super-thin kerf design for fast and effortless cuts
- Laser cut stabilizer vents trap noise and vibration keeping it cool and reducing blade warp
- Laser cut heat expansion slots allow blade to expand due to heat build-up keeping the cut true and straight
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Thin kerf saw blade for miter saw and portable tools. Designed for cutting oak, pine, plywood, pressure treated lumber and beams. Alternate top bevel, .071" plate, .098" kerf, 15 degree hook angle.
For a fast-acting blade that produces clean rip-cuts in a variety of framing material, look no further than the Freud D1024X Diablo 10-Inch Ripping Saw Blade. Ideal for most general-construction applications, this is your go-to blade for slicing through rough framing lumber, high-quality finish lumber, plywood, OSB (oriented strand board), and hardboard siding. For strong, long-lasting resistance, the blades feature a tough steel plate and high-density carbide tips.
Makes Fast, Accurate Rips in Framing Lumber and More
Achieving premium results when creating frames for houses and other building structures is all about clean, razor-sharp cuts. The Freud D1024X makes this process easy, fast, and precise. This blade features versatile capabilities and quick performance, making it ideal for general-construction jobs.
Housing contractors, construction workers, and avid do-it-yourselfers will want to keep this blade on hand for jobs that call for ripping or crosscutting framing lumber. Appropriate application materials include plywood, OSB (oriented strand board), hardboard siding, and both rough and finish lumber.
Produces Smooth, Quiet Cuts with Laser-Cut Kerf
The Freud D1024X's clean-cutting design means that you can enjoy the comfort of smooth performance. The thin 0.98-inch kerf between the blade's 24 ATB (alternate-top bevel) teeth is laser cut to provide ease of feed, so you have more control over the blade's position. This helps maximize both the accuracy of the cut and the efficiency of your work, so you enjoy a job well done and the ability to complete more tasks in less time.
An added bonus, the blade's laser-cut stabilizer vents reduce noise and vibration during operation, keeping your work environment more relaxed and your hands more in control. This feature also reduces friction to the blade, helping extend its cutting life.
Features Shock-Resistant Carbide for Long-Lasting Precision
So you can count on it over the long term, the Freud D1024X is designed for durability. The blade's hardy teeth are protected by Freud's exclusive shock-resistant TiCo Hi-Density Carbide formula, which helps fight wear and tear and maintains blade sharpness up to four times longer than standard carbide. And protecting the blade is Perma-Shield Non-Stick Coating that provides resistance to heat and corrosion.
Fits Table Saws
The Freud D1024X is a great addition to your workshop because it's designed with the versatility to fit a variety of table saws.
This product is covered by Freud's Limited Lifetime Warranty.
What's in the Box
Freud D1024X Diablo 10-Inch Ripping Saw Blade.
Top Customer Reviews
The problems emerged after a while...at one point, I noticed that the blade was sticking to the arbor a little and I had to coax the blade nut off carefully. My older saw is accurate and heavy duty, but does not have an arbor lock. Then a couple of weeks ago, I totally could not get the blade off...holding the blade still, the arbor would still spin with the nut washer with the blade stationary. I ended up rigging a clamp on the pulley and finally got the nut loose. Upon examination, I found that the red coating had become burnished to a high sheen and was very hard, effectively lubricating the blade to spin freely. I needed to use emery paper (a lot) to get this coating off in the region of the arbor and washer, and leave a slight texture on the blade metal in the contact region. Now it performs well.
On examination, I observed that the same thing was happening with my crosscut blade which I cleaned up to avoid a similar problem.
I note that many high-end blades that are coated do not coat all the way to the center...likely for this very reason.