Ryoba Razorsaw with TPE Grip Handle - 210 mm - No. 660
Gyokucho® Ryoba Razorsaw No. 660 is a double-edged saw, which means one cutting edge has rip teeth and the opposite edge has crosscut teeth. This saw is incredibly useful as a general-purpose shop saw as it can handle anything from cutoff work to ripping a panel. Impulse hardened, super...
- Adjustable pivot point located in between the blade and blade’s tang that permits the blade and handle to be angled to facilitate cutting in cramped positions
- All blades are coated with the latest in anti-corrosion technology products
- Comfortable, ergonomic TPE handle (Power Grip) improves handling and comfort
- Blade Length: 8-1/4" (210 mm)
- Crosscut TPI: 17
- Rip TPI: 8
- Replacement Blade: Ryoba Saw 210mm No. S-605 Replacement Blade #155691 (sold separately)
- (1) Gyokucho - Ryoba Razorsaw with TPE Grip Handle - 210 mm - No. 660
- Gyokucho Ryoba Razorsaws feature blades filled with remarkably sharp teeth of incredible durability; however, the teeth cannot be sharpened, so all saws have replaceable blades
Articles & Blogs
Japanese hand tool enthusiasts should check out the new Razorsaw handsaws at Woodcraft – updated versions of general-purpose and joinery saws that feature handles made of the latest, textured Thermoplastic Elastomers (TPE), a lightweight material with user-friendly features.
Plan now to ensure that when fall weather signals the end of “outdoor
living” your indoor space will be a welcoming respite from the hustle and
bustle of everyday life. Let Woodcraft offer some tools, supplies and how-to tips for assembly and building projects.
There’s also some useful tips for coloring or recoloring wood furniture,
cabinets and other pieces with stains and paints.
My go-to everyday saw
After using a Gyokucho Japanese dovetail saw and loving it I got this saw on sale last at Woodcraft. It’s fabulous! The thin kerf and razor sharpness makes for fast cutting and the pull stroke cut is more accurate than western style handsaws. I use it often for both rip and crosscut cuts instead of having to set up power tools. Two hints: set a kerf on your cut line with the saw itself or with a marking knife and the blade won’t wander giving straight cuts, even rips; let the saw do the work rather than pressure or force- the blades are thinner which gives less friction but if it binds on the return stroke from too much pressure you can bend or crack the blade (don’t ask how I know). . When on sale I recommend getting more than one as its cheaper than the replacement blades. I’ve already gotten them as gifts for fellow woodworkers to spread the pleasure of good tools!