We are the largest saw adapter company in the world! Big Foot Tools is not your average, everyday tool manufacturing company, and neither is the man who envisioned the company and these—quite literally—cutting edge tools. Robert Hutchings worked as a framer and carpenter for nearly three decades, and it was because of these years of on-the-job work experience we have so many of the tools we offer.About Us
The Big 10 Inch! Don't Settle for ImitationsThe BIG FOOT Saw will cut your 4x headers, double 2x sandwich headers, exposed beams for decks, porches, 4x4 fence posts, plates and 7 sheets plus of 1/2" Plywood with one cut.View Product
You will lose a minimum of 4” when clamping the Head Cutter chainsaw attachment on to your chainsaw.
The saw is an after- market attachment for your Skil/Bosch 7-1/4” saw. The 10-1/4” blade draws more amps than your factory saw. By using a 10-gage cord you will draw fewer amps, resulting in a longer life span for your Big Foot Saw. Twenty year-old Big Foot Saws are still in use today.
Magnesium is roughly 34% lighter than aluminum. Big Foot Tools was the very first company to offer a complete saw with all guards made out of magnesium.
Yes the Big Foot Saw has the same warranty as the Skil®/Bosch® 7-1/4” saws. There is a 1-year warranty on all Big Foot parts.
Yes, the Big Foot Saw meets all OSHA Standards & Requirements, and all the stat requirements, also.
No, it doesn’t wobble at all. The Big Foot 10-1/4” Blade was designed for the Big Foot Saw itself. The only reason for the Big Foot Blade to wobble is missing teeth or being dull. So always keep an extra 10-1/4” blade on hand with you.
No, the saw weighs only 14.68 lbs, which is the tool only, not including the blade and cord. That is only 0.55 lbs heavier than you standard 7-1/4″ SKILSAW® you are already using today.
No. Once you convert your 7-1/4” saw into a Big Foot 10-1/4” saw it can’t be turned back to a factory 7-1/4” saw.
Yes, all the Big Foot 10-1/4” Blades have a diamond knockout. Just place your new Big Foot Blade so the writing is facing down and the hole is elevated up. Hit the corner of the round hole. The diamond knockout should pop right out.