Husqvarna Diamond Blades
Husqvarna Diamond Blades
A steel disc with a diamond-bearing edge creates a Husqvarna diamond blade. The edge may be segmented, have continuous rims, or have a turbo configuration. A precisely fabricated steel disc that may include slots constitutes the blade core. By enabling water or air to move between the segments, the slots, also known as gullets, provide quicker cooling. Additionally, the slots enable the blade to bend while being sliced.
The majority of blade cores are tensioned in the factory to ensure that the blade runs straight at recommended cutting speeds. The blade can remain flexible enough to bend slightly when sliced and then snap back into place with the right amount of force. A combination of diamonds and metal powders is used to create diamond segments or rims. Nearly all of the diamonds used in blades are synthetic diamonds, available in a range of grit sizes and quality grades.
During the production of Husqvarna diamond blades, a mixture of metal powder and diamond grit is hot pressed at high temperatures to create a solid metal matrix in which the diamond grit is kept. The rim or section is a little bit wider than the blade core. This side clearance enables steel drag-free penetration of the cutting edge into the material.
Husqvarna diamond blades grind against the object rather than actually cutting it. Individual diamond crystals are seen on the outside edge and sides of the diamond segments or rim during the production of a Husqvarna diamond blade. The real grinding is done by these diamonds on the exposed surface. Each exposed diamond is held in place by the metal matrix, which is followed by a bond tail that aids in the diamond's support.
The user pushes the blade into the material as it revolves on the saw's arbor shaft. The material starts to wear away the blade as the blade starts to cut through it. The material is cut by exposed surface diamonds, which reduce it to a fine powder. Diamonds that were implanted remain below the surface. As they are sliced, exposed diamonds fracture or crack, disintegrating into increasingly smaller fragments. The diamonds fracture considerably more quickly when placed on tough, thick surfaces. The substance also starts to abrasively wear down the metal matrix. The matrix will wear out more quickly as a result of highly abrasive materials, allowing new layers of diamond exposure to continue cutting. Until the blade is completely worn out, this constant grinding and wearing process continues. The segments or rim may occasionally have a little, useless portion left over. It's essential to realize that the diamond blade and the substance must cooperate or interact.