|Item Weight||107.6 pounds|
|Product Dimensions||25.6 x 35.5 x 23.5 inches|
|Item model number||DW744XRS|
|Item Package Quantity||1|
|Warranty Description||This DeWalt high-performance industrial tool comes with a warranty package that includes: 30-day, no risk satisfaction guarantee ; 1 year free service contract; 3 year limited warranty|
DEWALT DW744XRS 10-inch Job Site Table Saw with Rolling Stand
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- Site-Pro modular guarding system allows for tool-free adjustments of guarding components for each application
- Exclusive telescoping fence delivers 24-1/2-inch rip capacity without sacrificing portability
- Rack and pinion fence rails make fence adjustments fast, smooth, and accurate
- Features a 15-amp high-torque motor with the power to cut pressure-treated lumber and hardwoods
- Telescoping fence rails retract to create a small, portable package
- On-board storage provides easy access to the Site-Pro guarding components
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This item DEWALT DW744XRS 10-inch Job Site Table Saw with Rolling Stand
|Price||Unavailable||$579.00||See price in cart||$349.00||$599.00||$217.99|
|Shipping||—||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping|
|Sold By||—||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||CPO Outlets||Amazon.com||Amazon.com|
|Included Components||stand||stand||bare-tool||(1) table saw, (1) 24-tooth carbide saw blade, (1) rip fence, (1) miter gauge, (1) push stick, (2) blade-change wrenches||(1) Gravity Rise Table Stand, (1) 10 In. 40-Tooth Carbide-Tipped Saw Blade, (1) Standard Throat Plate Table Insert, (1) Smart Guard System, (1) Rip Fence, (1) Miter Gauge, (1) Push Stick, (1) Blade Wrench, (1) Hex Adjustment Wrench||stand|
|Item Dimensions||35.5 x 25.63 x 23.5 in||24.5 x 31 x 31 in||26.5 x 25.75 x 13.87 in||24.75 x 26 x 15.5 in||29.75 x 39 x 21 in||20.87 x 28.9 x 12.99 in|
|Power Source||—||ac||power cord||corded-electric||corded-electric||corded-electric|
The DEWALT versatile 10-Inch Jobsite Table Saw with Rolling Stand pairs a portable design with a powerful 15 amp motor and a max rip capacity of 24-1/2 inches. Offering application-specific setups with the Site-Pro Modular Guarding System, this saw comes with a miter gauge, a push stick, and a 10-inch, 24-tooth carbide blades, and compact rolling stand for easy transport.
Saw is compact and portable at just 58 pounds and features a rolling stand for easy transportation. View larger.
24-tooth carbide blade has max rip capacity of 24-1/2 inches. View larger.
Thanks to a 15 amp, high-torque motor, this DEWALT table saw delivers the power you need for tough jobs like cutting hardwood and pressure-treated lumber. The saw's 10-inch blade spins at a no-load speed of 3,650 rpm for quick, clean cuts. Built-in electronic feedback helps the saw maintain consistent blade speeds, so cut quality remains consistently high--even when you're tackling the toughest applications.
To ensure accuracy and user comfort, this saw features a heavy-duty internal motor mechanism that stabilizes the arbor and keeps vibration to a minimum. In addition, the saw's soft-start feature allows for extended gear and motor life by reducing start-up torque.
Convenient Site-Pro Modular Guarding System
The DEWALT versatile Site-Pro Modular Guarding System makes it easy to set up for a variety of applications by allowing tool-free adjustment of application-specific guarding components.
The saw's exclusive fence configuration enables a huge 24-1/2-inch rip capacity. Rack and pinion fence rails make fence adjustments fast, smooth, and accurate. The fence's telescoping design allows the rails to move out to 24 inches to rip full sheets of materials or be retracted for a compact design that's easy to transport.
In addition to offering large rip capacity, this saw can cut dados up to 13/16-inch wide. It features a maximum cut depth of 3-1/8 inches at 90 degrees and 2-1/4 inches at 45 degrees. And a big 26-1/2 by 19-1/4-inch table surface provides the support you need when working with large applications.
For added convenience, on-board storage provides easy access to the Site-Pro Guarding components and the push stick when they're not in use. A handy 2-inch dust collection port allows you to connect the saw to a Shop-Vac for efficient dust extraction and a cleaner work area.
Portable Design and Unique Rolling Stand
This DEWALT table saw weighs just 58 pounds which, makes for easy setup and tear down. You can move it from your workshop to the worksite with ease.
This DEWALT features a rolling stand that makes transporting the saw around the worksite easy. This stand pairs heavy-duty aluminum construction with innovative details, like folding legs and convenient heavy-duty wheels. When upright, the stand puts your saw table top at an ideal 30-inches off the floor to keep your work at an ideal height and under control for accurate cuts. Plus, at just 33 pounds, this saw is built to roll right up stairs and over jobsite debris.
This 10-inch jobsite table saw with rolling stand also comes with a DEWALT warranty package that includes a three-year limited warranty, a one-year free service contract, and a 90-day money-back guarantee.
What's in the Box
DW744XRS DEWALT 10-Inch Job Site Table Saw, DW7440RS Rolling Table Saw Stand, 10-inch 24-tooth carbide blade miter gauge, and push stick.
This DEWALT table saw has a heavy-duty, 15 amp
motor that delivers a no-load speed of 3,650 rpm.
Top customer reviews
I bought my DeWalt 744 with the pop-up stand because I have a crowded garage/shop and wanted to build some utility cabinets, lay hickory wood floors, and other general woodworking projects. First the good stuff. One of the very best features of this saw is the rack and pinion rip fence. Fantastically precise and consistent. I can easily rip to within 1/16 inch or less and repeat it again and again. For a 15AMP saw it has lots of power. I have ripped hickory wood flooring, partial sheets of 1/2" hardwood plywood and 3/4" fir plywood, 2x4 and other lumber. I even dadoed out some hickory by taking small rips with the regular carbide blade as I do not have a dado set. No problem.
The stand is perfect. Reasonably stable for a portable and well made. Fast to set up or take down and takes up minimal space when folded. I bought this over the Makita and Bosch primarily because of the rack and pinion rip fence and the more compact stand. I have lots of Makita and Bosch tools so I am sure they are fine saws as well, ut this DeWalt is great. I later bought a deWalt 10" compound miter saw and it is also fantastic for the price range.
This is a PORTABLE saw, it is not a cast iron mega table cabinet saw. It really is not suitable for cutting up full sheets of plywood as the table is too small to give broad enough support. I use a old, old Skil circular saw with a Woodcraft clamp on saw guide for making long cuts on sheet material. Once you get to a partial sheet then the DeWalt table saw can take over.
This saw's forte is precise ripping. It's weakness is a miter gauge slot that is not the standard T-slot. So you cannot upgrade the miter gauge to a fancy, larger, more precise one. And since the slot does not have a T cut the miter gauge can easily pop out of the slot. The miter gauge is kind of cheap and I hate the cheap slot. If it had a T slot I could at least upgrade the miter gauge. For precise crosscuts of 2x6 or less I use my miter saw. The 10" blades interchange on this table saw on my deWalt 10" miter saw. Saves a lot of money.
It has all the safety features imaginable except for the Saw-Stop of course. But doing a variety of cuts on large projects I have come to remove all but the riving knife. I worked with my Dad's old saw for decades with none of the latest safety stuff and no one ever was hurt. You have to be extremely careful with a table saw (or other tools like band saws, planers, etc.). Safety devices are no substitute for paying attention.
Be sure to go through the manual and make all the blade measurements and adjustments for vertical, zero miter, parallel to fence, rip scale, etc. Takes about 30 minutes max and you will be glad when you can set it to an angle, tilt, or length and it is EXACTLY what you get.
This is a 15 AMP saw so you should operate it on a 20 AMP circuit. My garage only has one 15AMP. I can run the saw y itself OK on 15 AMP but if I let it bind while ripping hard thick material then it trips the breaker. I can usually run my shop vac attached to the back of the saw while it runs, but occassionally the two together will trip the breaker. I am having a new 20 AMP circuit installed to handle this better. Bottom line you can squeak by on a 15 AMP circuit but it is intended for a 20AMP one.
On the other hand, as a 15 AMP saw it is on the low end of table saws. Great for being portable as most are 15AMP. But it is not your Dad's or grandpa's cast iron table cabinet saw. So go slow, take your time. Get the best quality carbide blade you can afford and let it chew through at its own rate. Do not force the wood through the saw. If you want to go fast spend $2,000-$10,000 and get a 240 volt/20AMP cabinet saw.
Being a portable it is open under the saw top and frame. Hooking your shop vac up to the included vac outlet helps cut down the sawdust, but you will still get lots of sawdust falling down below and thrown out the top some. Again, it is a portable, job site style saw and is very good for that role. If you want better sawdust management then try rigging up your own fabric curtain for the base and use the most powerful shop vac you can afford (or shop style dust collection system).
Overall I really like the design of the DeWalt saw. It is very accurate for ripping. I use a 50 tooth "narrow kerf" carbide blade for nearly everything and it cuts fine enough for my wood floor strips and utility cabinets. MUCH smoother than the 40 tooth blade which is better for fast cuts through framing lumber. I tried an 80 tooth blade and while it leaves even smoother edges than the 50 tooth blade it is MUCH slower going. The 50 tooth seems to be the best balance for this saw's power for smooth finish cuts and acceptable feed speed. The saw is sturdy and has held up to a lot of use in the last year. I liked it so much I bought DeWalt for my miter saw and am equally happy with it.
I would recommend a circular saw for doing initial cuts of plywood sheets (or have the home improvement center make these initial sheet cuts for you at no cost). A miter saw is best for just that, making precise angled crosscuts. A jigsaw is handy for curving cuts or just quick rough crosscuts or rips. A table saw like this can be stored in a small space but come out to do significant ripping and lumber style crosscuts. For job site I would keep it simple and this saw should be rugged and serve well. For more of a home garage/shop I highly recommend getting the table top slide out extensions (side and back) which work very well. And it is handy to have a separate adjustable height material roller stand to support the really long wood pieces.
I called to inquire about insuring I received the correct Dado Throat plate in advance. Customer service thought that issue was likely worked out and could not really guarantee it. I did receive the correct Dado throat plate.
All of my alignments seemed to be spot-on as delivered. If anything might possibly be needing adjustment it is whether my blade is completely vertical -it seems so close I am not yet touching it, but it seems it would be a very easy adjustment to make. The fence meets up with the miter slot perfectly parallel, and also the alignment of the blade to the fence seems so far not to require adjustment - also seems parallel to the fence.
I recommend purchasing this combination together (to include the side & outfeed support DW7441 & DW7444 Dado throat plate, and so far I have only verified the value of the DW7441 Side Outfeed support and it's usefulness. I still plan to purchase an additional Rockler support table with rollers to complete the package that will allow me to do long rips without problems or the help of another person.
The only thing I might suggest based on reviewers mentioning that the side support during transport will slide down requiring them to use a bungee cord or makeshift solution for holding it during transport. On that support during installation, rather than following the directions of keeping the self-tapping screws loose until you can actually completely assemble that outfeed support and tightening the screws based upon it gliding freely, I instead pushed those brackets as far out as they would go and it happens to put only a slight bind as that side outfeed draws within 2 inches of the table, then loosens up to glide freely. It allows that side outfeed to slide freely once I get out past about two inches, but as I push it back into that table, the fit snugs up during that final two inches of movement as I push that sidefeed from the fully extended position back into the table. So it takes a little pull or tug to get it going, but with the advantage that I can transport the unit around without the problem of having the table sliding out on me during transport. It completely resolved that issue that several reviews complain about and was the main reason I decided to add a review, to simply offer this up as a suggestion to those experiencing that issue. The hold placement may not be the same for everyone, so maybe I just lucked out here in my ability to make a handy tension adjustment.
The instructions guide you regarding blade replacements to follow the instructions on the Riving knife, which say: 0.087 (2.2mm) Riving Knife with 0.094 (2.4mm) Min Kerf width and 0.067 (1.75mm) Max Body thickness. I assume the Body thickness and the more normally quoted Plate thickness are the same measurement. It seemed there were some blade choices like 0.091 thin Kerf that I perhaps should avoid over this (?) but it seems likely close enough, so in my cart selection for blades, most thin Kerf blades do very slightly exceed their max body thickness recommendation. As an example, I have in my cart a Freud LU83R10 10-inch 50 Tooth ATB Thin Kerf combination that has a .091 Kerf and .071 Plate, so slightly out of min-max recommendations for both measurements (which I found hard to meet on many available blades!).
The Freud LU87R010 10-inch 24 Tooth FTG Thin Kerf Ripping blade has .94 (meeting the min.) and .071 (slightly past the Max Body Thickness). I found most available blades to exceed the recommended max body thickness.
Any comments providing blade recommendations and guidance for ripping, cross-cutting, and all-around would be appreciated from members who have experience on this saw. There are maybe three such recommendations that I noticed when going through the reviews.
Also, my I assume from these recommendations that this Saw is meant or designed to be used with Thin Kerf Blades? I don't know, and would appreciate further comments.
I also plan to purchase the Freud SD208 8-inch Professional Dado blade.
I would appreciate further comments in reviews regarding blade choices for this Dewalt saw. In my cart for future purchase I have a Freud LU83R010 10-inch 50 Tooth ATB Thin Kerf Combination.