It is never a bad idea to cut wood using a carbide-tipped saw blade. Carbide-tipped saw blades cut practically anything from asbestos to zirconium, including paper, plastics, rubber, steel, insulation, aluminum, and even food, as well as every type of wood and wood composites on the planet. The cutting edges are formed by melting particles of carbon in a high-pressure medium composed of nitrogen and hydrogen. This process produces a blade that is much harder than other types of saw blades and will not break or dull during use.
Carbide blades are available for almost all standard sawing applications. They are also used by industrial workers who need to cut extremely hard materials like stone and metal. Because carbide blades are so hard, they require more frequent sharpening but can usually be kept sharper for longer than other types of blades.
The best way to use a carbide-tipped saw blade is to take advantage of its ability to cut through almost any material. This means that you do not have to limit yourself to only cutting wood with a carbide blade. You could use it to cut plastic, glass, drywall, tile, metal, and even some types of flesh without too much trouble. The blade itself is super tough and will not feel any pain while cutting into many different materials.
However, because carbide blades are harder than other types of saw blades, they may not be appropriate for every cutting application.
Aluminum can be cut using carbide-tipped blades with ease. If at all feasible, I recommend using a triple chip style blade with a low rake angle. It's also critical to lubricate your cut. If the aluminum accumulates on the teeth, you will stop cutting and begin "melting" through the material. This is not what you want when cutting aluminum.
The best way to cut aluminum is with a metal cutting saw. These tools are available online and at home improvement stores. They are easy to use and provide very precise cuts every time. Before buying any saw, be sure to test it out with a piece of paper first. Some saws require an initial push to activate their motor while others have motors that need to be manually turned on. Also note that some saws only cut one direction so be sure to test this before you buy.
After testing out the saw with paper, start cutting things that will actually serve a purpose. That way you will know how well it works and if there are any adjustments that need to be made before cutting more expensive materials. If you're new to sawing, you may want to start with something simple like a cardboard box. As you get more experience, you can try cutting thicker materials like aluminum siding or wood.
Metal cutting saws are very affordable. You should be able to find one for under $100.
Many do-it-yourselfers who own and routinely use a portable circular saw for cutting lumber and wood panels are aware that special hardened, carbide-tipped blades are available that will cut through nails hiding in timber. Many people are unaware that these electric power saws may also be used to cut through wood. Carbide-tipped blades are more resistant to breakage than ordinary steel blades and they can slice through even thick pieces of wood without heating up too much or causing the wood to splinter.
Carbide is a metal derived from carbon. It is made into knives and tools that last longer and perform better at high temperatures. Because bricks are made from clay, they can be cut with a carbide-tipped blade. The blade will not heat up when cutting brick, but it may wear down faster because you will be cutting into it repeatedly. Regular sharpening will be necessary during its life to maintain its efficiency.
Brick is an easy material to cut with a carbide-tipped blade because it's so hard. However, brick cuts very quickly and therefore requires frequent monitoring. If there is any sign of overheating or if the blade starts to show signs of wear, immediately shut off the power source and remove the blade from the brick before it gets too hot or wears out further. There are specialized blades designed for cutting brick that will hold their edge longer and require replacement less often.
You can successfully slice through hardwood material with a three-teeth angle grinder blade as long as you match the rotation of the blade with your grinder. It is a multipurpose 4 1/2 inch angle grinder disc that is great for cutting, carving, sculpting, and shaping wood. The steel body of this disc is coated in black ceramic which provides solid protection from heat and wear. The edge of the disk is beveled which helps to control the flow of material while cutting.
There are two types of blades available for your grinder: grinding and cutting. If you plan to only grind material such as wood or metal, then a grinding disc will work well for you. These discs have a wider surface and are designed to move at a slower speed than cutting discs. This allows you to use less power and create a finer finish on your project.
If you also want to be able to cut materials with your grinder, then you should get a cutting disc. These discs are narrower and rotate faster than grinding discs. This means you will need more power from your engine to drive the disc. Cutting discs can also be used for rough chopping by rotating the blade quickly multiple times.
Angle grinders are easy to use and can cut a wide variety of materials including wood, plastic, metal, and ceramic. Just make sure that you select a model that is suited for the tasks you plan to use it for.