Blades & Bits

Choosing the right diamond blade or bit for your application can be a daunting task, ToolLines has the experience and knowledge to set you straight.  We will need to know; the material being cut or drilled, the machine or tool you will be using, the number of cuts or holes you need.  Call us with your questions. 

About Diamond Blades About Diamond Blades
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Asphalt Blades Asphalt Blades
Cement Fiberboard Blades. 10in MK Plank Kutter Blade Cement Fiberboard
Concrete Blades Concrete Blades
Core Bits Core Bits
Cup Wheels Cup Wheels
General Purpose Diamond Blades General Purpose Diamond Blades
Masonry Bits Masonry Bits
Masonry Blades Masonry Blades
Paver Blades Paver Blades
10in Ogee MK-275 Profile Wheels Profile Wheels
14in MK-RS-20 Ring Saw Blades Ring Saw Blades
Stone Bits Stone Bits
Stone Blades Stone Blades
Stone Milling Tools Stone Milling
Stone polishing wheels Stone Polishing
tile bits Tile Bits
tile blades Tile Blades
tuck pointing blades Tuck Pointing Blades

About Diamond Blades 

Diamond Blades at a glance.

Diamond blades are made of diamond crystals, usually synthetic, a bonding system, usually a sintered metal powder, a segment, and a metal core.

Varying the type, quality, size and concentration of diamonds with a bonding matrix that is designed to provide, in addition to a medium to support the diamonds, a specific wear rate matched to the material being cut gives rise to an enormous selection of diamond blades for specific applications. 

The bonding material is designed to wear away at a rate matched to the material being cut so as to expose more diamonds to grind that material away.  Therefore, when cutting a dense hard material like porcelain tile, it is best to design a blade with a "soft" bond to wear quickly to expose more diamond.  Conversely, when cutting soft abrasive material like asphalt one would design a "hard" bond to give the diamonds time to work. 

These two opposing factors directly affect the two most important criteria in diamond blade quality, speed of cut vs. life of the diamond blade.  First impressions of quality by users are the ease of and speed of cut.  If this was the only consideration, manufacturers might just design "soft" bonded blades, however, the life of the blade will be greatly compromised.  As a result manufacturers have responded by offering various quality levels of blades for the specific material being cut.  Generally speaking the higher quality blade with provide a significantly longer working life when used in the proper application.