Dewalt 10" High Capacity Wet Tile Saw

Dewalt 10" High Capacity Wet Tile Saw
Dewalt 10" High Capacity Wet Tile Saw
Dewalt 10" High Capacity Wet Tile Saw
Dewalt 10" High Capacity Wet Tile Saw
Dewalt 10" High Capacity Wet Tile Saw
Dewalt 10" High Capacity Wet Tile Saw
Dewalt 10" High Capacity Wet Tile Saw
Dewalt 10" High Capacity Wet Tile Saw
Dewalt 10" High Capacity Wet Tile Saw
Dewalt 10" High Capacity Wet Tile Saw
Dewalt 10" High Capacity Wet Tile Saw
Dewalt 10" High Capacity Wet Tile Saw
Dewalt 10" High Capacity Wet Tile Saw
Dewalt 10" High Capacity Wet Tile Saw

Dewalt 10" High Capacity Wet Tile Saw

Regular price $1,518.00
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Introducing the Dewalt 10" High Capacity Wet Tile Saw, your ultimate solution for precision tile cutting on the job site. With a robust set of features and advantages, this saw empowers you to tackle demanding applications with ease.

Key Features and Advantages:

  1. Precision Cutting: Cut with confidence thanks to the cut-line indicator, rigid frame, and stainless steel rollers, which provide cutting accuracy within 1/32 inch over 30-inch cuts. Say goodbye to guesswork and hello to precise results.

  2. Impressive Capacity: Enjoy a 37-inch rip cut capacity (expandable to 41 inches with plunge) and an 18-inch cutting clearance to the left of the blade. This means you can effortlessly rip 36-inch x 36-inch tiles in half, making it versatile for various tile sizes and shapes.

  3. Crosscut Versatility: With an 8-1/2 inch crosscut capacity, this saw is perfect for cutting 6-inch sills and 8-inch x 48-inch planks at a 30% offset. From intricate cuts to larger projects, it handles it all with precision and ease.

  4. Portability: Weighing just 91 pounds, this saw is portable enough to transport to and from the job site without hassle. Plus, its 28-7/8 inch width from column to cart edge fits through standard 30-inch door frames, making maneuverability a breeze.

  5. Powerful Performance: Equipped with a 15 Amp motor providing 1220 MWO, this saw is ready for demanding applications. Whether it's porcelain, ceramic, or stone, it cuts through with efficiency and power.

  6. Clean and Dry Work Area: The integrated water tray system ensures that the work area stays clean and dry, with 18-inch x 36-inch and 24-inch x 24-inch tiles fully contained within. Say goodbye to messy workspaces and hello to efficiency.

Applications:

  • Rip cut tile up to 37 inches.
  • Crosscut tile up to 8-1/2 inches before contacting the column.
  • Perform point-to-point cuts on 24-inch x 24-inch tiles.
  • Bevel cuts at 22.5⁰ and 45⁰.
  • Plunge cuts for HVAC vents in 12-inch x 24-inch tiles.

Included Accessories:

  • DW4764 Porcelain Tile Blade
  • Submersible Pump
  • Water Pan
  • Side Water Trays
  • Rear Water Trays
  • Cutting Cart Side Extension
  • Angle/Rip Guide
  • Blade Wrench
  • Hex Wrench

Specifications:

  • Blade Diameter: 10 inches
  • No Load Speed (RPM): 4200
  • Power Source: Corded
  • Product Weight: 91 lbs
  • Product Width: 30.25 inches
  • Product Length: 35.81 inches
  • Product Height: 25.75 inches

Experience the precision, power, and versatility of the Dewalt 10" High Capacity Wet Tile Saw and elevate your tile cutting game to the next level.


Customer Reviews

Based on 64 reviews
81%
(52)
13%
(8)
6%
(4)
0%
(0)
0%
(0)
A
Anonymous
Highly Recommend

Heavy saw, requires 2 folks to set up/move comfortably, but such a game changer for my tile work. I can’t vouch for the blade it came with because I installed a nicer one straight out of the box (I’ve never been very impressed with Dewalt tile blades). Very easy to use, cut cleanly and square right away! And more importantly, has the capacity to rip/cut large format tiles.

B
Beau HannaBeau Hanna
Best saw there is

-

E
Eddy Staub
A+

A+++ works great. .

A
Arnold Chan
Quality Control Issue

The black plastic fitting that diverts water to both sides of blade was clogged up and only dripping water upon initial setup. I took it apart and saw that the holes that fed each sprayer were partially bored out and only a little water was able to pass through. I took a drill bit and manually pressed through the "hanging chads" and cleared the flow path. This took an hour of my time and was very frustrating.10/23: After using it for two bathrooms, including floor and shower/bath, I have a complaint about the smoothness of the roller bearings over the slide assembly. As you move the table forward, you can feel each time the roller reaches the end of the slide rods and “drops” off. Hard to explain, but basically the table/slide/roller bearing assembly needs adjusting. Not sure if that’s possible. I’ve never felt this issue with any other tile saw I’ve used.

A
Anonymous
Pretty gpod. Could be better

My d24000 is about 15 years old now and currently waiting on parts. Have not done much tiling past few years. We went to pick out some tile and noticed most are rectangular and very very big. The only tile we really liked in the whole store was a 24x48 porcelain. I thought I could get by with the old 24000, but I noticed issues cutting perfect edges in some 24x24 porcelain. Most of the tile I used the d24000 was 12x12, 16x16, 18x18 and various mosaics and small format tiles. I used it for a lot natural stone, porcelain and occasional ceramic. Now, the 24x24 tiles were not cutting perfectly straight, so I closely inspected the saw after I had already ordered new rollers and a new rail and noticed that there is not actually anything wrong technically speaking. It is the saw design. The d24000 will not cut straight past 18 inches or something like that. Past 18 inches, the rollers are not fully supported by the rail and the cuts will wander every time. So I now find I need to use a rip fence and lock the table for those longer cuts that need to be totally straight.I went ahead an ordered the d36000 before I really figured out the real issues with my old d24000. I gave the new d36000 a very close inspection before deciding to keep it. I almost returned it and after dealing with the 24x48 porcelain sort of wish now that I had just taken it back.. The good thing with the d36000 is it will cut the 24x24s perfectly straight. Before I ruined some very expensive tiles, I made sure the new saw was set up absolutely perfect in every way possible. So there is basically the same issue on the d36000 as with the d24000. I never did much cutting of anything bigger than 18x18 in the past, so I never noticed the problem. Now I see the d36000 will wander past about 25 or 26 inches the same way the d24000 wanders past about 18 inches.I found that the saw will also need extra side support to cut the xl format tiles like the 24x48s. I looked online to see what might work and saw adjustable height conveyor tables with tray rollers on top, but they were not available right away and cost was very high. So I just modified one of my adjustable height outfeed support tables that I use with my table saws and miter saws. I bought 4 galvanized tray rollers and screwed them to the top of the outfeed support and voila no more trouble supporting those huge tiles (at least where they can actually be cut within the limitations of the saw).I'm a little disappointed, but my bad for not paying attention. I feel like the d24000 should really be marketed as the d18000 and the d36000 should be more like the d26000--then Dewalt should really make a saw that could actually be d36000 which could be less cumbersome with all the 24x48s and larger which are now a common size.Will it take 15 years to design yet another bigger capacity saw? I wish they would make one with closer to 24" to left of blade capacity and a longer support rail to acutally be able to cut straight beyond 26". Seems like they could definitely design something like that without being all that much heavier than the d36000.So far, I have used new D36000 for a powder room mosaic floor, some ledger stone panels, some 24x24, and struggling through the xl format 24x48 kitchen floor tiles. I really sort of regret my purchase because...the old d24000 would be fine for most of what I need to do since I still sort of need the handheld wetsaw or grinder anyway for those big awkward cuts. I think I could probably get by somehow with d24000 with 24x48s.--So we are now looking at 36x72 tiles for a bathroom and I am wondering if I should take Dewalt up on the 90 day money back guarantee. I have been frustrated with various aspects of the saw. I know it is only designed for up to 36" tile, but the most common size tiles are rectangular and after shopping some more at tile stores the 24x48 seems to be one of the most common sizes and 36x72 are not that uncommon anymore. I ordered a snap cutter that will handle the xl format tiles (including the 36x72 we are looking at). I also have the kobalt handheld wet saw and various grinders. I already sold the old d24000, so I am leaning towards keeping the d36000, but I have really done the research now and there are decent looking rail saws for a little bit more money that will cut the 24x48s, but one to cut the 36x72s is a lot more money.I was able to get most of the 24x48 cut with the d36000. I got 10" wide galvanized rollers with brackets and screwed them to an adjustable height outfeed support stand for side support for the really wide cuts. For long cuts, I went and bought a 24x48 sheet of 1/2" pvc, cut it to 24x36 and mounted it to the table with a quick release system using thumb screws strategically placed in a few spots. I got 2 different sized clamping cutting guides from HF tools and I got also got a 50" bora clamping guide. I can now process 24x48 porcelain on the d36000 and seems like it might handle the 36x72s if we get them though I am waiti...

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