Leah demonstrates how to cut a cattle panel (thick wire fencing) by using a bolt cutter.
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Erstwing 16-oz Claw Hammer: https://amzn.to/2NM8ZCj
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Leah, I just want to thank you for all the videos you put out. You by far, give the best tutorials I've seen. You are super clear and make a person feel confident. I've been binge watching your videos and I've learned so much :)
Hi Leah. I'm a complete novice. Just wondering if a circular saw blade will cut through metal, or do you need a special blade, or perhaps that angle grinder you mentioned? Likewise, I'm wondering if you need special drill bits for drilling through metal? Thank you.
leah, what can we all say bad about you?
Not that i didn't knew this method of cutting but i'm talking here about your teaching and your teaching is GREAT!
Big respect from me as a woodworker.
Hope to see again from you
Another great video.
Yes, bolt cutters are safer, neater, quieter and far less messy than an angle grinder but if you have a lot of cutting to do it is probably easier and quicker to use the angle grinder.
Battery technology and cordless tools have come on so much in recent years that you are no longer tied to a power cable.
With the likes of Ryobi doing their one battery fits all range of power tools having a variety of cordless tools is no longer painfully expensive.
First video I watched of you was the carpenter pencil explanation one. That was a few minutes ago instantly subscribed. Youre a Wonderful teacher and make your videos easy to follow with clear explanations. (Also wonderful attitude)
Cutting that lock was cool! Reminder to get case hardened locks for anything important! I knew someone who used these to grow tomatoes and I think, climbing beans. If I had a big garden I'd be using cattle panels for sure. And using bolt cutters to cut them. Nice video!
Bolt cutters are great for getting the springs from a mattress frame for all those different crafty things. But not all master locks can be cut with bolt cutters. That was a selling point back in the late 70’s - the shackles couldn’t be cut with a hacksaw blade or bolt cutters, had to use an angle grinder.
I have a large bolt cutter and love it. My first time using them was while in boot camp and I locked the keys to my footlocker in the footlocker and my drill sergeant sent me to the supply room to get the master key to unlock my lock. That was when I was given the bolt cutter and told it would unlock my footlocker and it did, and I had to buy another lock out of my pocket. I will never forget that incident, and I had to get a pair to add to my chest of tools.
Leah If I remember correctly you did a video of how to cut the trim out of a 2x4 for this project you are making at home. You should show your finish project I love all that farmhouse style. and I can see from your past videos you have a really cool older home cottage home similar to mine,.Would be nice to see that fence.
She's a jack of all trades I'm always proud of you for always posting positive footages that helps people I painted my own car because of how you taught me how to adjust my spray paint gun's thanks so much for everything you the best training coach Ever
Just happened to think of this...have you done a vid on tin snips? I think some might find it useful knowing which ones to use according to their color coding for different functions. I know I struggled until a friend told me I was using the wrong ones. :)
I think another good reason not to use an angle grinder is that galvanizing is only on the surface of the metal, if you slip even a little with the grinder there goes the galvanization. With bolt cutters you can always paint on some rust retarder on the cut ends if you want to. And as you said Leah, who wants to be dragging out the grinder when the bolt cutters do such a great job.
As a retired locksmith, I'd like to let you know that Master locks are a joke in the lockie world. They're the cheapest and most poorly constructed locks that are mass produced. Never trust anything of value to a Master brand lock.
Hi, Leah! Another great video! You put out great work and are a great teacher!! I am a DIY and was not raised in an environment that knew how to use tools.
I like your channel and I have just subscribed and hit the bell!!
Hello Leah I really enjoy your videos. I can probably shed some additional light on this matter as I am a concrete contractor and I put down 300,000 at of wire mesh last year. 4 gauge is considered roadway mesh and its the toughest! You are 100% correct a 24” Long bolt cutters is the single nest way to cut!!!!
Perfect timing. I just got back from the barn where I was cutting cattle panels with an angle grinder running off my generator. With plenty of buckets of water around given that I was putting up fencing around the dry straw and hay. Neighbors have spotted a cougar around here, so I wanted to beef up the security around my goats and sheep.
Bolt cutters would have eliminated the fire risk and definitely wouldn't have freaked out the animals with all the noise & sparks!
I suggest NOT trying to cut case hardened chain with the big bolt cutters however.
I broke my 36" "master key" trying to cut a piece of chain that I didn't know was case hardened. One jaw had a large piece break out of it, and it really flew. Case hardened locks will likely act the same..
Mild steel ones like you cut in the video do cut nicely.
"\Hardened" is a pretty ambiguous term, especially with "imported" locks.
BTW those panels make wonderful trellises for beans, peas, and any climbing plants. Also you can cut them and make great tomato cages out of them.
His Nibs was cutting wire like that for my rabbit pen. He laid it flat on the ground and held a chisel to the bits he wanted cut and whacked it with a hammer. My new crazy paved patio was covered in the holes he made and they'e STILL THERE.
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