June Sales

Table Saws

  1. 48335 - Jet ProShop Table Saw
  2. Laguna F2 Fusion Tablesaw, 36'' Rip Capacity
    Laguna F2 Fusion Tablesaw, 36'' Rip Capacity
    3 Review(s)
    Enjoy power, performance and buttery smooth height and tilt adjustments.

    Regular Price: $1,399.00

    Special Price $1,259.10

  3. Laguna Tools Fusion Series 1-3/4HP Tablesaw with 36'' Fence
    Laguna Tools Fusion Series 1-3/4HP Tablesaw with 36'' Fence
    63 Review(s)
    Turn on this saw and you'll immediately recognize its premium quality. Quiet and smooth in operation, it yields a cut surface that is equally smooth.

    Clearance Sale! Available In Select Stores Only - While Supplies Last!

    Call store for price and availability.

    Out of stock
  4. 48183 - Powermatic Table Saw w/Riving Knife
  5. 45737 - Powermatic Table Saw w/Riving Knife
  6. SawStop 10'' Jobsite Saw
    SawStop 10'' Jobsite Saw
    28 Review(s)

    The first ever fully portable table saw equipped with SawStop's revolutionary safety brake!

  7. 20059 - SawStop 1.75HP 10
    SawStop Contractor Table Saw w/30'' Fence, CNS175-SFA30
    4 Review(s)
    Specifically engineered to be the cornerstone of home shops.
  8. 32377 - SawStop 1.75HP 10
    SawStop Contractor Table Saw w/36'' Fence, CNS175-TGP36
    8 Review(s)
    Designed to accommodate the unique demands of the avid woodworking hobbyist.
  9. 35504 - SawStop 1.75HP 10" Contractor Table Saw w/ 52" Fence, CNS175-TGP52

Choosing a table saw

Table saw types

Portable or jobsite: Smaller saws that can be moved easily from one location to another. They typically employ a direct-drive mechanism in which the motor is connected directly to the blade arbor. Some use blades smaller than the 10" blades standard on most table saws.

Contractor: Slightly larger saws that have an open stand and a larger motor that is connected to the arbor with a belt-drive system. These motors, typically 1-1/2 to 2 hp, tend to deliver more power and run quieter, as well. Cut capacity also tends to be greater on contractor saws than on portable saws. They usually can be plugged in to standard 110-volt residential outlets.

Cabinet: With an enclosed cabinet, increased weight and increased motor size, these saws typically offer the greatest power and cutting capacity with less vibration. They typically have 3 hp or 5 hp motors that can require 230-volt outlets.

Factors to consider

Blade tilt: Does the blade tilt to the right or to the left? Offcuts are less likely to get trapped against the fence – and potentially kick back – on left-tilt saws.

Rip capacity: How far to the right of the blade can you set the fence? This determines the maximum width you can rip. If you need to cut panels wider than your saw's rip capacity, you'll have to use a handheld circular saw.

Fence: How substantial is the fence? Does it move smoothly but also lock down tightly? Is it rigid, or does it deflect easily? Is it well-marked for easy adjustment? How difficult is it to fine-tune so that it's parallel to the blade?

Power: What kind of woodworking will you do, how often will you do it and what kind of materials will you use? If portability is important, you'll want a jobsite saw. If you're a hobbyist and want a saw that can handle most home shop requirements, a contractor saw might be right for you. If you run a professional shop, you might want the power and durability of a cabinet saw.

Voltage: What voltage does the saw require – 110 or 230? What's the capacity of the wiring where you intend to use the saw?

Dust collection: How easy or difficult will it be to connect a dust collection system? Cabinet saws, for example, often have built-in dust ports.

Safety features: Does the saw have a good blade guard and splitter or riving knife to minimize the risk of kickback? Do you want the added protection of instant braking technology available in the SawStop?