|Item Weight||22.6 pounds|
|Product Dimensions||15.2 x 15.5 x 10 inches|
|Item model number||60089Q|
|Amperage Capacity||4 A|
|Maximum Power||450 watts|
|Item Package Quantity||1|
|Blade Length||7 inches|
|Included Components||Qep 60089Q 120-Volt 3/5 Hp Portable Tile Wet Saw With 7-Inch Diamond Blade For Ceramic And Porcelain Tile, Splash Guard, Bare-Tool|
|Warranty Description||1 year parts|
QEP 60089Q 120-Volt 3/5 HP Portable Tile Wet Saw with 7-Inch Diamond Blade for Ceramic and Porcelain Tile
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- 3/5 HP, direct-drive motor, 120-Volt with North American Plug
- Includes a 7-Inch, continuous-rim diamond blade
- Splash guard keeps dust, debris and water spray to a minimum
- Adjustable rip/angle guide for accurate production cuts
- Water reservoir is removable for easy cleaning
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This item QEP 60089Q 120-Volt 3/5 HP Portable Tile Wet Saw with 7-Inch Diamond Blade for Ceramic and Porcelain Tile
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|Included Components||Qep 60089Q 120-Volt 3/5 Hp Portable Tile Wet Saw With 7-Inch Diamond Blade For Ceramic And Porcelain Tile, Splash Guard, Bare-Tool||bare-tool||stand||bare-tool||bare-tool||bare-tool|
|Item Dimensions||15.5 x 15.25 x 10 in||14.5 x 18 x 7.75 in||20.08 x 15.74 x 9.88 in||18 x 22 x 8.5 in||15.75 x 14.25 x 4.6 in||29.25 x 36 x 20.38 in|
|Style Name||wet||wet||wet||Wet tile saw||wet||Tile saw|
The QEP 3/5 HP Wet Tile Saw features a 3/5 HP direct-drive motor and 7-Inch diamond blade that makes it perfect for cutting ceramic tiles. The saw's compact size is great for working in tight places and small jobs. The open table design provides the versatility to cut larger tiles. The tilt-up cutting table helps you make precise 15, 30 and 45-degree miter cuts. Automatic thermal overload protection prevents the motor from overheating. Saw features blade-cooling water reservoir for wet cutting.
Seller Warranty Description
1 year parts
Top customer reviews
Pro: There is no water pump to clog. The blade stays immersed in the small water tray and picks up water as it rotates. This is actually a nice feature if you have ever spent more time making water pumps work than cutting tiles on bigger saws.
Con: The motor is mounted incorrectly. Once it is squared up to the table top it works. This is a manufacturing problem that needs to be addressed.
We set up the saw just minutes prior to starting the project. This was on a weekend, and we wanted to start the project without wasting more time buy returning this or trying to rent a used saw. Necessity, being the mother of invention, brought on this fix. Try it at your own risk, but that being said, we cut many, many tiles with no problems and there was no problems at all with what we did.
Firstly, make sure the saw is unplugged! Secondly, make sure the saw blade is bolted onto the motor shaft. This is how you'll tell if your saw motor isn't sitting square. If your saw is on the work bench with the on/off switch facing you, as you would normally cut a piece of tile, look on the left side. There is a louvered metal cover here. Two screws are on the front and rear panels, remove them and you can take the louvered side panel off.
This is the motor access area. Look inside, you'll see the motor and some electrical connections. You should have a helper to provide opposing force for this next part. As you, or someone with some good strength, grabs and moves the motor, your helper should be holding the saw table to prevent it from moving off your work bench. Using the saw blade as your guide, keep moving the motor in the direction it takes to make the saw blade square and straight to the work surface of the tile saw table. It may take some doing to get it exactly as you want it, but it will work. After you are satisfied, replace the louvered access panel and tighten.
Once this was done, we had no problems at all with this saw, and for $49.99 it was a bargain. Other reviewers have also pointed out that the water gets everywhere. This is also true. I used an old towel to wrap around the base of the saw to act as an absorbent dam. You'll need to wring it out every once in a while but again, no big deal. That's the trade off you pay in convenience for the price you pay for this saw.
Make sure you get the correct blade for the tile you are cutting. I bought a glass cutting blade since that was the tile I was using. A ceramic cutting blade chips the glass, so don't cheap out on the blades.