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Dust Collector for Home Workshop

There are many reasons to buy and purchase a dust collector for even the smallest joinery as it reduces cleaning, which prevents the inhalation of debris that can lead to asthma attacks or bronchial problems. They also isolate most of the tiny particles that can get into the electric motor of your expensive power tool, making it unusable until it's repaired. 

The dust collector isolation systems have been around for decades, but only in recent years have industrial-sized versions been scaled down to fit in garages or outdoor shops. These products used to be very expensive too and didn't allow soldiers to buy the luxury of installing them over the weekend.

How Your Dust Collector Works - FineWoodworking

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Now they're way below the cost of, say, a ride on a lawnmower, and come in a variety of capacities, and specific suits to a particular piece of equipment. The cheapest device for amateurs is a portable product, which looks like an exact replica of a vacuum cleaner for wet drying in a store, but is designed and fixed strictly to collect sawdust, smoke and other particles created during cutting. 

Drill, turn, or grind your project. For larger production rooms and small businesses that produce furniture, cabinets and the like, there is a central collector that evacuates parts of the room on short notice. The system can be adapted to connect the vacuum hose to any electrical appliance in the warehouse, whether portable or stationary, to facilitate the removal of product pieces. 

Additional mounting kits are available for most power supplies that allow the installation of a collection hose. A tabletop vacuum cleaner is also available, which allows multiple hoses to be connected to multiple devices at the same time.