Jigsaws are humble electric plam tools used primarily for cutting wood. Typically, jigsaws are used to chop curves through of the versatility of the blade and bevel advantage. This allows cuts up to 45 degrees, unlike other saws, which incision sole in a straight column. Jigsaws or bayonet saws are appealing to artists for this deduction and are used by carpenters when forging curved cuts for custom wood working. Though generally used to chop curves, a jigsaw can be used to chop a straight borderline.
Push the jigsaw along the scored line slowly, pausing occasionally to ensure the cut is following the scored line. Once the cut is complete, release the clamps or vice grips from the wood or metal.
Berth it on a cutting table and secure both ends with clamps or vise grips.
2. Allure a cutting column on the wood or metal. Using a pencil and a straight borderline or ruler, allure a straight wrinkle between the cutting points.
3. Drill a small hole at each end of the straight cut. Score the wood or metal by slowly and steadily cutting the surface of the wood or metal along the drawn line with a utility knife. Repeat two to three times to leave a distinct score line.
4. Insert the jigsaw blade into the drilled hole at one end of the wood or metal.