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Everyone has their preferences - summer, winter, chocolate, vanilla, breakfast, dinner, and of course, the list goes on and on. When it comes to angled and straight nails, however, the dividing lines are not as cut and dry, and the rivalries are not as playful or pedestrian. Instead, they are a much more serious issue involving blood, sweat and concrete loyalty. Before deciding which finish nails you should fight for, let me post some good facts about straight and angled pneumatic nails.
You may be wondering, "what are the real differences between straight and angled nails, and will these differences really affect the quality of my work?" Well, the answer in a nutshell is "good" and "yes." In another nutshell, the terms "angled" and "straight" refer to the angle of the tool nail. Angled cannons have better access to small areas, they are generally more accurate, more expensive and shoot a thicker nail. Straight weapons are cheaper, are generally more bulky and shoot a thinner nail.
Outside of the nutshell and a little more extensive, we start again with angled weapons. The angled nail is perhaps best known for its uncomfortable and superior access to tight spaces and corners. With a smaller front end, the nail gives greater access for trimming and other nail application where especially narrow spaces are a factor. This elegant, angled design also provides a more precise and easier nail placement. The angled driver of the angled nail has the ability to focus your shots more acutely, and it's more "D" shaped nail heads are no doubt safer than the more "T" shaped heads of the straight nail (it & # 39) is about to discuss which fasteners are actually more effective, but it's a fact that the "D" shaped fasteners are more popular and easier to find). The biggest downfall of the angled gun, however, is its fat nails. The 15g nails in the angled gun are thicker than the usually 16g straight nails. Not only are these thicker nails more expensive, but they also pose a problem for more sensitive finishing jobs. These thicker nails can split smaller, more sensitive trim or other nice projects, and they also leave a larger hole behind them. This means, at least in the case of your most sensitive procedures, that with an angled gun you risk material being split and will certainly have a larger nail hole to fill.
On the other hand, the straight finisher, although sworn by a mountain of professional craftsmen, is a little more bulky and cumbersome than its angled counterpart. They do not offer the same access to confined spaces and therefore generally lack the superior accuracy and agility of the angled nail. Of course, but there are some benefits to using a straight nail, mainly, their thinner nails leave smaller holes behind, they leave much more sensitive entrance wounds in fragile projects, and their price tags are substantially smaller. Both the straight nail and their straight, thin nails are much cheaper than the more specialized angled weapons and nails. In the end, although it seems clear to me that the benefits of the angled finish nail exceed the cost (and outweighs the benefits of the straight nail, too), the finish nail you choose is a matter of personal style, preference, loyalty and necessity. Choose smart and happy crafts!