Router Bits

  1. Roundover/ Beading Router Bits-1/4 Inch Shank
    Roundover/ Beading Router Bits-1/4 Inch Shank
    13 Review(s)
    These dual-purpose bits include an additional smaller bearing that can be installed when a beaded edge is desired.

    Starting at: From $22.99

  2. Roundover/ Beading Router Bits-1/2 Inch  Shank
    Roundover/ Beading Router Bits-1/2 Inch Shank
    13 Review(s)
    These dual-purpose bits include an additional smaller bearing that can be installed when a beaded edge is desired.

    Starting at: From $22.99

  3. 1/4''Miniature Roundover Router Bit
    1/4''Miniature Roundover Router Bit
    Miniature 8mm bearing allows you to get deeper into the corners of small scale projects, minimizing hand work.
  4. Miniature Classic Roman Ogee Router Bit
    Miniature Classic Roman Ogee Router Bit
    Small scale projects call for small scale router bits. This bit is the perfect fit for jewelry boxes and other fine pieces.
  5. Miniature Roman Ogee Router Bit
    Miniature Roman Ogee Router Bit
    1 Review(s)
    Perfectly scaled for smaller projects such as jewelry boxes, music boxes and more.
  6. Miniature Chamfer Router Bit
    Miniature Chamfer Router Bit
    Undersized 8mm bearing cuts deep into corners for a neat finished look on smaller projects.

Here are some key terms you'll want to know in selecting the right router bit for your project.

Profile: The shape of the bit's edge and the contour of the resulting cut. Common profiles include:

Straight bits make straight cuts such as dadoes and grooves.
Rabbeting bits cut a notch along the edge of a workpiece.
Flush-trim bits trim the edge of one workpiece to match the edge of another.
Chamfer bits cut a bevel on the edge of a workpiece. Round-over bits soften the edge of a workpiece. They come in different radiuses.
Beading bits cut a rounded decorative edge.
Molding bits combine edge-forming profiles into one bit.
Specialty bits – such as dovetail, stile-and-rail, and panel-raising bits – are used to do specific tasks.

Shank: The part of the bit that is secured in the router. The two most common shank sizes are 1/4" and 1/2".

Pilot bearing: On some router bits, the free-rotating metal wheel above or below the cutter that runs along the workpiece edge, acting as a guide.

HSS: High-speed steel.

Carbide: Material often used to make cutting tips on router bits. It's harder than steel and holds an edge longer.

What People are Saying:

I have been ordering from Rockler for almost 20 years and have found their products to be very inexpensive and of high quality. Shipping is fast even when an item is back ordered. The best prices I have found anywhere."

- Orval - 08/07/2012

What People are Saying:

I have been ordering from Rockler for almost 20 years and have found their products to be very inexpensive and of high quality. Shipping is fast even when an item is back ordered. The best prices I have found anywhere."

- Orval - 08/07/2012
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