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Posted By: spoonandforkif the sheets are tightly fitted, but cut with saws, do you think those gaps are significant? I can't imagine the air is moving around much in such a small space...
Posted By: Cav8andrewHave you had any experience of using a insulation specific saw on EPS ?
Posted By: Mike GeorgeThe main advantage of the saws are the clean cut and minimisation of dust
Posted By: fostertomHow portable is that table, when not working at home?
Posted By: an02ewPosted By: Mike GeorgeThe main advantage of the saws are the clean cut and minimisation of dustI disagree the hot wire cutter has NO dust.
Posted By: Cav8andrewlove the idea of an alligator saw for cutting EPS, in my minds eye I see a veritable snow storm
Posted By: Cav8andrewit looks as if a homemade hot wire cutter is in the offing if I want to cut 150mm.
Posted By: fostertomThe question is, why do the 'we know best' posh accrediting/suppliers have nothing to say about all this?
Posted By: fostertomAnd now I've just talked to a well recommended applicator who is very happy, in fact prefers, to just do the rendering, on board fixed by e.g. chippys, saying that most of the applicators' board fixing is rubbish, and there's a whole old mystique about it.When you think about it, plasterers, masons, groundworkers just in the end apply gungy stuff and spread it out. They don't think precision, engineering-style. Chippys do. So when it comes to accurate board cutting and fitting, it's chippys work. After all, it's accepted that chippys fix plasterboard, not the plasterers. And there's always the danger that you'll get 'insulation fitters' who with all due respect are near lowest in the building industry.
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