|Item Weight||2.5 pounds|
|Product Dimensions||30 x 10.5 x 1.2 inches|
|California residents||Click here for Proposition 65 warning|
|Item model number||KMA2675|
|Item Package Quantity||1|
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Kreg KMA2675 Kreg Rip-Cut
|Price:||$27.99 & FREE Shipping. Details|
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- Connects to most circular saws-right or left blade
- Reversible Guide Arm for Right or Left Hand Use
- Rips cuts from 1/8-Inch to 24-Inch wide
- No measuring, marking, and no chalk lines
- 100-Percent Guide support through entire cut
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Turn your circular saw into a precision cutting tool!
- Connects to most circular saws – right or left blade
- Reversible guide arm for right- or left-handed use
- Cut materials up to 24" (610mm) wide
- Rip sheets of plywood in half in just one cut
- No need for measuring, marking, or layout lines
- 100% guide-support through the entire cut
- Quick and accurate adjustments – no tools required
- Lightweight, sturdy design for use on the jobsite
You can get great results when cutting with a circular saw—without measuring and marking, and without struggling to keep the saw on your cut line.
The Kreg Rip-Cut easily attaches to almost any circular saw, and setup is simple, so you’ll be making straight accurate cuts in just minutes.
The Rip-Cut is easy to use, with a guide arm that's reversible for left- or right-handers.
You can adjust the Rip-Cut quickly to make accurate cuts from 1" to 24" wide, so you can cut plywood, MDF, and other large sheet goods down into accurate, consistently sized parts for your projects.
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This item Kreg KMA2675 Kreg Rip-Cut
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|Sold By||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Viking Mountain Tool Works|
|Item Dimensions||10.5 x 30 x 1.25 in||5.5 x 66 x 3.5 in||5.5 x 8.5 x 2 in||3 x 4 x 5 in|
Ripping down large panels into smaller more manageable workpieces is one of the trickiest, most intimidating, and expensive steps of any wood project. Even if you're ripping with the nicest table saw, you're still forced to lift large heavy panels, balance them carefully to avoid binding and bowing, while at the same time trying to support the finished workpieces and waste material as they exit the saw. There is a faster way. There is an easier way! There is a better way. Introducing the all-new Kreg Rip-Cut. The Rip-Cut is an incredibly handy tool which speeds and simplifies the process of ripping down large plywood and MDF panels. No measuring, no marking, no chalk lines-the Rip-Cut quickly and easily attaches to almost any circular saw, letting you cut pieces from 1/8-Inch up to 24-Inch wide with tremendous accuracy. The Rip-Cut is a no-nonsense, straight forward, accessory for your circular saw. It features a durable design including a solid aluminum guide rail, an easy-to-read adjustable scale, and a reversible guide arm which works whether you're left or right handed and whether your blade is on the left or right side of the saw. It's an incredibly easy, precise, and affordable way to break down large panels for almost any project.
Top Customer Reviews
UPDATE: I added a few photos of this item attached to my DeWalt 20v Max circular saw. I've read quite a few reviews that saw this item didn't fit their saw or the item doesn't work properly so I hope these photos help.
1) If you look at pic #2 you'll see that I used a screw hole meant to secure a regular circular saw rip fence and then drilled a "dimple" hole in the saw base to create a spot for the 2nd screw to settle into. This allowed the Kreg Rip-Cut to attach very securely to the saw and prevents the saw and Rip-Cut from getting sloppy. If your saw doesn't have holes like mine, simply attach the sled part of the Rip-Cut to your saw, clamp it in place and drill a couple small holes in the base of your saw. With those holes, if you need to remove the sled part of the guide from your saw the holes will allow you to very easily reinstall it perfectly with no alignment issues. FYI - I never remove the sled from my saw.
2) Setting the "0 point" is critical. YouTube has several awesome videos that show how to set the Rip-Cut to accurately align with the saw blade. This allows you to make very accurate cuts without wasting time measuring multiple times.
Hope this helps.
For years I've struggled with making long cuts on plywood. As most would, I overcut a 1/4" or so then run the piece back through the table saw to get to the final dimension. But with this gem, I found that I can cut within a 1/16" of an inch accuracy over the entire 8 foot length of a sheet!
Now, you have to spend a little time to setup the jig for accuracy, and I found that even with zeroing out the saw blade against the end stop and setting the adjustable sight gauge, that may final cut measurement still did not correspond to the printed distance marks on the guide rail, so I would not recommend using those measurement marks to set your cutting width. Just measure and mark the cut on the plywood, then line the saw blade tooth tip to the waste side of the mark, lock the saw down to the guide and make your super accurate cut.
It helps to guide the short blue edge guide by your left hand while pushing the saw with the other hand, but be careful if you are making a narrow cut so that you don't get your finger in the blade (and watch for splinters). Was not a problem for my situation as I was ripping 14 to 20 inch wide pieces. Setup your sheet good on 2 saw horses and use some scrap 2x4's to support both halves of the sheet, especially support under the cut line so that the sheet doesn't bind the blade.
I did find that it was a bit tricky and wobbly at the very end of the sheet, since the guide begins to run off the end of the sheet. And if you don't have the entire sheet well supported underneath, it will cause the blade to bind and the last few inches of your cut won't be as accurate.
Also take some time to determine how to best position your saw base on the blue clamp base, and how to secure the two screw down clamps. I didn't have too much problem with this but it seems that after a couple of cuts that the screws were a bit loose and had to be re-teightened. Also it seems to be difficult to slide the saw across the guide- maybe might have had some sawdust built up or maybe the added weight of the saw puts the slide in a bind. Some silicone spray might help. I did find that the gray clamp is quite secure however.