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Gold Strike 167" High-Performance Blade (1-1/4 x .045 x 7/8" x 10°) Box of 10

A high-performance band saw blade with a striking gold color and exceptional performance.

Funciona con: OS35

Sku: BLD167-SB2-GOLDLN

$ 360

Gold Strike 167" High-Performance Blade (1-1/4 x .045 x 7/8" x 10°) Box of 10

A high-performance band saw blade with a striking gold color and exceptional performance.

Funciona con: OS35

Sku: BLD167-SB2-GOLDLN

$ 360

  • Se envia en: In Stock, ready to ship

The Gold Strike is a high-performance band saw blade meticulously designed for sawing logs in portable sawmills. This quality carbon steel blade is crafted using the finest raw materials with high silicon content, providing unparalleled flexibility and optimal cutting efficiency. The hardened tooth tips and flexible back enhance overall blade resilience while ensuring smooth cutting. With its striking gold color and exceptional performance, the Gold Strike emerges as a leading choice for sawyers in search of top-notch quality for their milling needs.

IMPORTANT: In all cases, regular and precise blade maintenance is critical for milling straight, smooth lumber and extending blade life. Sharpen your blades at least every couple of hours of milling and reset the teeth regularly. Please note that there is no warranty on consumable items, such as belts, blades, or bearings.

Also works with: HD36, HD36V2, HD38, LM34, H360, HFE-30, HFE-36

still have questions?

Whether you’re cutting hard or softwood, a sharp blade is essential to produce high-quality lumber on your Frontier Sawmill. A sharp blade also cuts with less effort meaning less strain for you and your sawmill’s engine.

For optimal performance of a standard carbon blade, it's recommended to sharpen the blade profile approximately every two hours of cutting time. We advise honing the blade tips to maintain their sharpness rather than grinding a dull blade to reshape the edge.

Sawyers who don’t use a sharpener are most likely using a new blade to replace their dull blade every time, which is wasteful and unnecessary since blades can be sharpened multiple times over their lifespan. There are also sharpening services where you can send your blades to have them sharpened and reset for less than it costs to purchase a new blade. Note that not every community or area has these services.

Wear and tear resulting from regular use is a natural part of the life span of a band blade, which are subject to high physical loads on a daily basis. Visually inspect a blade for signs of stress, cracks in the metal, heavy wear, or damage to determine if it is safe to put back on the sawmill. When the metal gets fatigued and visible cracks are seen in the gullet, this is a serious sign to retire the blade. Tooth breakage will quickly put an unnatural end to a band blade and can happen at any point in the blade’s life. Damaged or broken teeth often result from striking a foreign object such as a rock or nail.

The number of teeth and the angle at which they are offset is referred to as tooth set. Tooth set affects cutting efficiency, and quality of the cut. Sawmill band blades typically follow a Raker three tooth pattern with a uniform set distance left and right, and a third straight “raker” tooth.

Every bandsaw blade needs to have the teeth set to produce material with a high-quality surface and effectively remove the sawdust from the milled log. A new blade will come with the manufacturer’s recommended set; however, with regular use teeth naturally lose their set, or flatten, over time, which reduces blade efficiency. When the blade strikes a nail or other foreign object if the teeth are not broken off, they will be knocked out of set. Poor set can cause the blade to dive/climb or produce wavy or scored boards and even generate excessive heat due to poor sawdust ejection, leading to premature failure or breakage.

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