Learn to use a trim nailer
The first time I used a pneumatic gun cut, I was hooked. It is not only that it snapped. I like being able to install hardwood molding without predrilling to prevent separation, and I’m happy to leave my nails placed mainly in my toolbox. But even better was the fact that the nail gun allows you to keep an accurate mold spot with one hand while you instantly nail it in place with the other. And small nail gun called brad nailers allows you to quickly and easily protect the thin, fragile mold without damaging them. It is a task that otherwise requires finesse of a surgeon.
But things can go wrong. In this article, we will tell you the most common problems you will encounter when nailed with a nail gun cut and techniques you can use to stop them.
Avoid blowouts by watching the angle
Once you master the technique this angle, you will have no trouble shooting the nail exactly where you want them. Start by positioning the center of the nail gun head exactly where you want to import wood nails. Then, carefully arranged the nail gun with the path that you want to use your nails, just like when you line up a pool cue before polishing. Photo 1 shows what can happen if you are careless and wrong angle guns. When you’re nailed to the door jambs or other areas where the program is only one side, points slightly to the nail gun hidden where it will not show up if the nail on the past.
Sometimes nails pressing a button or follow the grain and turn out despite your best efforts. If this happens, break or cut protruding nails with a child and use your nail set to stay at rest.
Avoid split ends by placing nails accurately
Driving nails with simple tools so that it’s easy to take away and put nails which they do not belong. (Ask any artist Putty all holes must add!) With practice, you’ll get a feel for where the nail comes out of the gun and can drive a nail correctly. The result of placing a nail too near the bottom of a mold. The same thing happens if you nail too close to the end of a baseboard, especially on short works. Be sure to keep a few inches from the nail end to avoid splitting the wood moldings. Brad nailers, which drove the nail thinner and shorter, are the exception. With these, you can often nail within 1/2 in. In the first and 1/8 in. Edge without splitting the wood.
Use the right size nail
Resize the nail in the middle of a task is unpleasant. It’s tempting to use nails are loaded and hope for the best. But it’s a bad idea. We should have used a 3/4 in. Brad, or at least a 1-in. 16-gauge nails on this hat. A rule of thumb is to choose a nail long enough to go through the material that you are forcing and entering basic wood 3/4 in. To 1 in. Allowing more penetration for heavy work like nailing the door jambs, and less for the good work and ensure miters.
I own a 15-gauge nailer and a Brad Nailer and keep them both connected to separate tubes while I work. (Install a T-fitting in the compressor to connect two tubes at a time.) With this setting, it is an easy matter to pick up brad nail for complex tasks such as pins.
Avoid underdriven nails
Nails that are not set, or is left sticking out, usually as a result of the pressure is too low, a nail that is too long or a nail gun is not properly adjusted. If nails are sticking out to try increasing the air pressure allows maximum your nail gun (90-100 lbs., Or check your instructions). If nails still will not be established, try downloading short nails or brads.
Nozzle into a nail gun can be adjusted to help control the depth of the nail is set. Use in combination with pressure adjustment to refine your nail gun until the head of the nail or brad is slightly concave. Keep a handy manicure set for nailhead irregular protrusions.
Do not bother pounding in nails protruding more than 1/4 in. They will just bend over and dented trim. Instead, foot and bent it back until it snaps, or use a side cutting pliers to cut the nails near the surface. Then leave the rest with a fingernail.