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Re: wet saw does not cut at right angle to carriage on...
Go to Dewaltservicenet.com and in the middle of the page at the bottom type in your tool number. On the next page click on the right side under manual. The manual is 42 pages long but it does have the information you need to readjust this saw. Let me know if you need any more help
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Make sure the miter is lined up at 90 degrees to the blade. The fence has to be parallel to the blade and the blade tight. Cuts should be straight if the piece is held firmly and you move at the proper speed. Good luck!
Its either the speed of the blade ( mine came with its speed at half rate), or its the crappy blade they give you with the saw. If a cut is bowing your blade is having a tough time with material. This often happens with tough porcelain tiles and not using a porcelain blade.
There are a couple reasons why the blade is wobbling. Either the diamonds are glazed over because the material you are cutting is way to hard or the blade is very thin and when metal gets hot it expands and when you make a longer rip cut it will tend to wobble. I sell blades for a living and i can almost gurantee this is the reason
it is probably not a matter of tightness, but the blade is twisted or stuck at an angle on the arbor. Try flipping the blade around and gently slide the blade on and see if it hangs up anywhere. It is possible the blade is bent , but not likely-- also less likely is a bent shaft.
How thick is the diamond bearing segment running around the rim of the blade? There needs to be at least an eighth inch. The last part contains no diamonds. If their is sufficient diamond left the material you were cutting may not have been abrasive enough to expose new sharp diamods. You can cut a small piece of asphalt. This will wear the matrix down so new diamonds are exposed.
Since tiles are so thick, brittle, and made of ceramic, a special saw must be used. An ordinary circular saw for wood or metal would either break the tile or get so hot that it would seize up and stop cutting. However, ceramic tile is not cut well with sharp blades. The wet tile saw was invented to address all these unique properties of ceramic. It doesn't overheat, uses a relatively dull blade with no serrations, and can be transported to a job site and set up on top of an existing table or sawhorses.