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How to choose a chainsaw that suits you


Although the number of motors on the market has increased, the chainsaw is still synonymous with the roar of the two-stroke engine, and the gasoline saw is still the best tool for solving heavy cutting tasks. Therefore, these powerful machines have long been the first choice of professionals and home users, and the cutting performance of gasoline saws can even shorten the working time of large logs. Therefore, compared with their similar electric equipment, these machines provide more cutting capacity and free roaming ways, so anyone who does intensive cutting work in large gardens or other open areas can simplify by buying traditional gasoline The chainsaw of their lives.

Most saws use a powerful two-stroke engine to drive the cutting equipment, and many models can accommodate various chains and chain combinations, so you can tailor the tool to your job. The smaller model is very suitable for home cutting work, such as cutting firewood or pruning trees in a large garden, and its lightweight ergonomic design helps ensure that even inexperienced users can achieve good results. The starting power of these engines is about 30cc, although those planning on more demanding applications (such as repairing orchards) may want to invest in something more impactful to ensure efficient cutting.

At the same time, professional users will appreciate the various professional saws we reserve. These include some real beasts, with engines exceeding 80cc in size, and some saws that can be fitted with extra-long bars and chains. These heavy machines are ideal for felling, felling and slitting large trees, so they provide ideal tools for commercial forestry work. We also provide a number of top-handle chainsaws that are particularly lightweight and easy to manipulate, which are essential for professional arborists when cutting at heights.

However, if you are not accustomed to using chainsaws, remember that these tools are larger, heavier, and more powerful than power tools. This means that they can be difficult to use and often require more maintenance, so less experienced users may prefer electric models.