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Item 150781
Model HTC-2000

HTC - HTC Universal Adjustable Mobile Base

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With the HTC family of Universal Mobile Bases size is no longer an issue! Each base features side rails and corner pieces with holes spaced every 1" to insure the perfect fit to your machine. All...

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With the HTC family of Universal Mobile Bases size is no longer an issue! Each base features side rails and corner pieces with holes spaced every 1" to insure the perfect fit to your machine. All parts are included in this stable four-wheel design that increases machine height by less than 1". Foot operated levers lock machines to the floor. The heavy-duty HTC3000, with integrated foot locks and floor locks, assembles to a minimum square of 14" x 14", maximum square of 38" x 38", maximum rectangle of 22" x 54" and supports machines up to 700 lbs. Model HTC2000 assembles to a minimum square of 12" x 12", maximum square of 36" x 36", maximum rectangle of 20" x 52" and supports machines up to 500 lbs.

Articles & Blogs

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We asked woodworker Dave Clarke, who was diagnosed with ALS in 2018, to take a look at an article Woodcraft Magazine published in Issue 44 by Pete Stephano – “The Wheelchair Woodworker Shop” – to see if he felt that the recommendations were still relevant and if he had any other advice for folks wanting to set up a workshop with modifications. Read more here...  

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Reviews

5.0 out of 5 stars
1 Review
  1. 5.0 out of 5 stars
    by on

    So far, so good.

    Purchased today to mobilize a good old cast iron Delta 14” bandsaw (circa 1974, ~200lbs, 17 1/2x16” base). Works well for now, but I’m not too confident in the plastic cam levers. The base is rated at 500lbs, but I doubt the levers will be able to withstand frequent movement for a machine that heavy for very long. We’ll see. A couple of tips that I figured out when placing the saw on the stand solo, and regarding mobility that may or may not be helpful depending on your situation: 1. Place a blanket or pillows on the ground/floor and lie your tool down on the arm/legs. 2. Dry fit the base, lie it back on the ground with the front casters disengaged/feet engaged positioned to its final orientation. Chock the stationary ( rear) casters so the base doesn’t move when tipping the tool up onto the base. Done. 3. When engaging swivel casters, the tool becomes unstable as one side is much higher than the other. Be sure to keep a firm hold of the tool until both casters are engaged. This is particularly important with tall, back-heavy tools such as a bandsaw. Overall, I’m pleased with this purchase and would recommend it for now. I will update this review if things change. Kind regards, and stay safe.

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