Of course, all egg tools should be sharp. If they do not they do not just do a bad job. Those who hold the tool are also in a bad mood. And the combination of dissatisfaction and wasting eggs is directly dangerous. The dissatisfaction causes attention to be broken while the odd egg contributes to the easy tearing of the tool. That's why it's important to have a crown or a crown on hand when working with knives, straighteners, planks or other tools that are not so hardened that they are not or can not be sharpened.
Before the electric shaver became large seen where one's property was, there was usually one or more brows in virtually every home. For so long it was obvious that there was a brow in the toolbox. Once the razor became a mouse object, it was as if the toolbreak also lost its value and thus became less common in the tool set. In a way this was natural because we gradually got more and more hardened egg tools, which would not be tightened but consumed and then discarded.
Now that we know that hardened eggs are good in some contexts and worse in others, they are interested in the browstone came back. It is simply a necessary tool to get rid of grind levels and get eggs with a hundred percent sharpening. It is even so that among all grinding tools for sharpening egg tools, the stone is the most common and safest. This applies to both amateurs and professionals. It is not uncommon for a professional carpenter to work safely and quickly to cut his knife a couple of times during an hour's work.
Based on the abrasive used, the bridge is divided into four main groups:
4th The Diamond Bridges
In addition to this classification, you can distinguish between the roughness of the abrasive material, and between different shapes, often adapted to work well against special eggs. Those who burn more rarely usually have the most benefit from the combined brow. These are from coarse to fine.
When you are brewing more regularly, it is natural to first and foremost choose the exact size you need. Medium or fine are the two most common. But for such a choice to work, it's important that the tools' eggs never wear too hard-that is, let's be ashamed, as you say in the trade language. When cutting edge tools of specially hardened steel, extra fine brows are usually needed. The toolbar also has corners and sharp edges - such as lathe, mills and drills - furthermore requires that the brow is extra hard.
The silicon carbide is hard and sharp, but also brittle with some limited shape resistance - here as a universal brow.
The aluminum oxide wings are form-resistant, but not as fast-sharpened as silicon carbide - this is a knife for arcuate eggs.
The natural stone wrinkles are especially hard, almost inaccessible, and provide finer eggs than any other eyebrows - here for great tools.
The diamond bridge, which is very expensive, is intended for steel or cemented carbide and for cutting edges of glass.
Rectangular brows are the most common.
This conical concave convex bridge is a shredder, pre-sharpened by arcuate egg tools in different dimensions.
The cutter cutter is a ceramic cutter - a steel rod coated with ceramic abrasive and with 20 ° egg angle template.
Two little odd brows: the rod-like for gardening tools, round for example concrete. karborundum stone. The holes collect the abrasive dam.
A common perception is that oil or water together with the brush should give a cooling effect. However, the liquid is used to keep the clean clean and make it more frugal. Because the oil or water also reduces friction, it makes the movement between the brows and eggs considerably even. However, a brow can also be used completely dry.