How do you use a stanley center square #46-101, looking for an instuction manual.

No need for a manual. Just hold it so that the two edges of the "vee" line up with the circumference of the circle and scribe a line along the steel rule. Then turn approx. 90 degrees and scribe another line along the rule that intersects the first. The point of intersection is exactly the center of the circle. This tools only function is to find the center of circles.

Posted on Apr 21, 2010

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

Don't know what model you have but these instuctions should be pretty typical.

PHT350 Hammer Tacker Instructions

PHT350 Hammer Tacker Instructions

Aug 18, 2014 | Measuring Tools & Sensors

here's what I found...

http://www.familyhandyman.com/tools/circular-saws/circular-saw-guide/print Circular Saw Guide

http://www.familyhandyman.com/tools/circular-saws/circular-saw-guide/print Circular Saw Guide

Jul 17, 2011 | Stanley 46-067 10-1/4" x 6-3/4" QUICK...

I answer questions for free.

I used a framing square for every day for years and frankly I never knew all the lines either.

At fixya they say 'real' experts don't provide a link but instead explain every detail to answer the question.

However in this case, the best detail is the following:

Do a google search for 'how to use a framing square.'

http://www.carpentry-pro-framer.com/framing-square.html

After reading about the framing square, if you have a specific question how to use it, then add a comment and I will help fill out the details. For example if the terminology is confusing.

Here's my favorite framing square tip:

Put the square on the edge of a piece of plywood.

Hold the pencil at a mark.

Then slide the square along the plywood while holding the pencil, and it makes a long straight line. It takes some practice.

Here's another tip:

Sometimes when you cut a piece of wood, the power saw blade tears up the wood.

This is true with your hardwood cuts.

So let's say I am going to cut a 1x6 oak across the grain.

Oak is brittle and it chips with a crosscut, especially with a dull blade.

Use the square to draw a line across where you want your cut.

Bring the square back just a little from the mark ... maybe 1/32 inch ... then score the wood with a sharp utility knife.

Let the blade run along the square for a nice straight line.

Now when you cut your board, and the oak chips out, the little chips stop at the score line.

I used a framing square for every day for years and frankly I never knew all the lines either.

At fixya they say 'real' experts don't provide a link but instead explain every detail to answer the question.

However in this case, the best detail is the following:

Do a google search for 'how to use a framing square.'

http://www.carpentry-pro-framer.com/framing-square.html

After reading about the framing square, if you have a specific question how to use it, then add a comment and I will help fill out the details. For example if the terminology is confusing.

Here's my favorite framing square tip:

Put the square on the edge of a piece of plywood.

Hold the pencil at a mark.

Then slide the square along the plywood while holding the pencil, and it makes a long straight line. It takes some practice.

Here's another tip:

Sometimes when you cut a piece of wood, the power saw blade tears up the wood.

This is true with your hardwood cuts.

So let's say I am going to cut a 1x6 oak across the grain.

Oak is brittle and it chips with a crosscut, especially with a dull blade.

Use the square to draw a line across where you want your cut.

Bring the square back just a little from the mark ... maybe 1/32 inch ... then score the wood with a sharp utility knife.

Let the blade run along the square for a nice straight line.

Now when you cut your board, and the oak chips out, the little chips stop at the score line.

Nov 02, 2010 | Stanley 46 - 071 Contractor Grade Quick...

Use Pythagorus. Measure the horizontal length from the plumb ridge cut to the position where the horizontal birds mouth touches the top plate on the wall closest to the ridge. This point should be 1 1/2" in from the outside edge of the wall. This is your run.

Now measure the vertical height from the top of your wall plate to the where the bottom of your vertical cut from the rafter will end up on your ridge. This is your rise.

A squared plus B squared equals C squared. Get your calculator out, if the run is 12 feet and the rise is 4 feet, then 12 squared (144) + 4 squared (16) equals 160. The square root of 160 is 12.65 ft. or 12 feet 7.79" long. There are other ways, but this is most accurate. Make sure your ridge is parallel to you wall.

Now measure the vertical height from the top of your wall plate to the where the bottom of your vertical cut from the rafter will end up on your ridge. This is your rise.

A squared plus B squared equals C squared. Get your calculator out, if the run is 12 feet and the rise is 4 feet, then 12 squared (144) + 4 squared (16) equals 160. The square root of 160 is 12.65 ft. or 12 feet 7.79" long. There are other ways, but this is most accurate. Make sure your ridge is parallel to you wall.

Sep 29, 2009 | Stanley 46 - 050 10 - 3/4" x 6" Quick...

A standard square is used primarily for drawing 90 degree angles. Simply hold the fat side of your square firmly against the length of rafter. The skinny side of the square should be lying accross the rafter, forming a 90 degree angle with the side. Use a pencil to draw a line along the edge of the square and use this line as a guide while sawing the rafters.

Sep 27, 2009 | Carpenter Stanley 45-500 Handyman Steel 's...

10 m = 32.8 feet (M X 3.281 = feet)

19m = 62.3 feet

32.8 x 62.3 = 2,045 square feet

19m = 62.3 feet

32.8 x 62.3 = 2,045 square feet

Jul 06, 2009 | Stanley Fatmax, Tru - Laser, Distance...

have you looked om ebay

Jul 01, 2009 | ACE Stanley& Steel Rafter/Roofing Square

looking for a copy of tlm100 laser manual

Apr 14, 2009 | Stanley Tools Tlm 100 Fatmax Tru - Laser...

take your board make a mark on the side of board put your speed square on that mark(the squared side)flat up agianst the board rotate the square until the 15 deg comes to the other side of board then make your line.

Apr 06, 2009 | Stanley 46 - 050 10 - 3/4" x 6" Quick...

no manual. need one#79-012

Jan 15, 2009 | ACE Stanley& Tri-Mitre Square

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