How to use a hammer is one of the things that distinguishes the amateur from the pro.
A hammer comes in many varieties for all sorts of purposes. What we are going to do for us here is the classic carpentry hammer.
Sven Eckhoff is a carpenter and runs Eckhoff’s craft interior.
His best advice is to relax in the grip as the hammer hits the nail.
Then you prevent vibration to propagate into your arm.
– If you have office armors and are going to pan the cabin, you can quickly inflict damage caused by vibration, he says..
According to Eckhoff, it is also important to choose a good hammer.
– I swear to wood shavings, it gives good damping.
– Otherwise it is important that the hammer is in balance. The good old trick is to put it on your head, then it will stand by itself, explains the carpenter.
– Likewise, there should be a balance in the head so that it is equally heavy on both sides of the shaft.
David Klingvall is Product Manager at Motek.
He also has tips on how to turn the nail ring.
Hold the end of the handle so that the little finger rests on the hook.
Then you get a safe grip without spending too much power on holding the hammer.
Think about how you stand.
If you’re right-handed, put your left foot forward so you’re standing up.
If you feel that you are standing tall or low in relation to the nail you should hit, adjust the height of your body by putting your legs together or apart.
Ideally, the hammer head should be in a straight, horizontal line with the elbow when it hits the nail head.
Even with the surface
For a nice end result, hit the nail until it is even with the surface no longer.
Do you drive with finsnake and dive nails, then use a dor.
Small nails and staples are difficult to hold if you have a craftsman size on your fingers.
Then you can use a piece of thick paper, press the nail and hold the paper when you nail . (Pull out the paper just before the head is inserted)
Pull out the nail
To remove a nail, use the nail detector on the back of the hammer.
Then do the following: Pull first under your head. Once you’ve got the nail up, take a new thank you to the nail of the nail.
Are you afraid that the wood will be damaged, put a thin residue beneath the breaking point.
Klingvall also has some tips on how to choose the right hammer.
Hammers come with two types of nail-bent and straight claw.
A carpenter usually uses bent claw to pull out nails while a sniper / floorman wants a straight claw to pull out nails.
The surface of the nail stripper should be cured and tempered in oil to provide a good grip around the shaft of the nail, not just under the nail head.
The impact surface (hammer head) shall be cured and slightly convex to resist culling.
The side of the head should be somewhat less hardened to prevent fragments from breaking out if the hammer hits a hard surface.
Magnetic holding on the tip is very helpful when starting nail and using the available hand to hold the table.
Hammers come in several weight classes:
22 oz (about 620g) hammer is weary to use if you want to insert 50mm nails and shorter.
16 oz (approx. 460g) hammer needs more beats per nail when you insert larger nails than 75mm.
A straight compromise is a hammer weighing 20 oz (about 570g).
If you work a lot with the hammer, it may be a good idea to cushion the shaft.
This reduces the risk of tendonitis and white fingers.
Large kitchen refurbishment
Therefore, the bits slip
To insert the screw