the plug from the power source and/or the battery pack from the
power tool before making any adjustments,
power tools. Such preventive safety measures reduce the risk of starting the power
d) Store idle power tools out of the reach of children
and do not allow persons
with the power tool or these instructions to operate the power tool.
Power tools are dangerous in the hands of untrained users.
e) Maintain power tools. Check for misalignment
or binding of moving parts,
breakage of parts and any other condition
that may affect the power tool's
If damaged, have the power tool repaired before use. Many accidents
are caused by poorly maintained power tools.
f) Keep cutting tools sharp and clean. Properly maintained cutting tools with sharp
cutting edges are less likely to bind and are easier to control
g) Use the power tool, accessories
and tool bits etc., in accordance
taking into account
and the work to be
performed. Use of the power tool for operations different from those intended could
result in a hazardous situation.
a) Have your power tool serviced by a qualified
repair person using only identical
parts. This will ensure that the safety of the power tool is maintained.
• Wear ear protectors
with impact drills. Exposure to noise can cause hearing toss.
• Use auxiliary
handles supplied with the tool. Loss of control can cause personal injury.
• Hold power tools by insulated gripping
surfaces when performing
where the cutting
tool may contact hidden wiring or its own cord. Contact with a
"live" wire will make exposed metal parts of the tool "live" and shock the operator.
• Use clamps or another
way to secure and support
the work piece to a
Holding the work by hand or against your body leaves it unstable and
may lead to loss of control.
• Keep your hair, clothing,
and gloves away from air vents. Air vents often cover
moving parts in which these items can be caught.
• Hold tool firmly with two hands (see figure A). Use auxiliary handle if provided. Loss
of control can cause personal injury.
• Hammer bits and tools get hot during
operation. Wear gloves when touching them.
Some dust created by power sanding,
and other construction
known to the State of
to cause cancer, birth defects or other reproductive harm. Some
of these chemicals
• lead from lead-based paints,
• crystalline silica from bricks and cement and other masonry products, and
• arsenic and chromium from chemically-treated
Your risk from these exposures varies, depending on how often you do this type of
work. To reduce your exposure to these chemicals: work in a well ventilated area, and
work with approved safety equipment, such as those dust masks that are specially
designed to filter out microscopic particles.
• Avoid prolonged contact with dust from power sanding, sawing, grinding,
and other construction
Wear protective clothing
and wash exposed
areas with soap and water. Allowing dust to get into your mouth, eyes, or lay on the
skin may promote absorption of harmful chemicals.
Use of this tool can generate
dust, which may
or other injury. Always use NIOSH/OSHA
approved respiratory protection appropriate for the dust exposure. Direct particles
away from face and body.
ALWAYS use safety glasses.
Everyday eye glasses are NOT safety
Also use face or dust mask if cutting
ALWAYS WEAR CERTIFIED SAFETY EQUIPMENT:
• ANSI Z87.1 eye protection (CAN/CSA Z94.3)
ANSI S12.6 ($3. 19) hearing protection