Chop SAWS & saw BLADES

Guaranteed performance on tough metals and other materials, our chop saws and saw blades are designed to cut faster, for longer.


Ideal for steel plate, square tube, angle iron, pipe, tube and sheet metal, the Unibor 14″ Chop Saw creates quick, clean cuts in tough materials.


Motor Specification
No Load Speed
Cutting Capacity Box Section
Cutting Capacity Rectangular Section
Cutting Capacity Pipe
Safety Features
4 3/4” x 4 3/4”
3 3/4” x 7 9/32”
5 1/8”
61.7 lbs
Retracting blade guard and metal chip collection chamber

Key Features



Square section max thickness
4-3/4" x 4-3/4"
Rectangular section capacity
3-3/4" x 7-9/32"
Pipe cutting capacity
ø 5 1/8"
61.7 lbs

• Cermet-tipped Steel Cutting Blade

• Hexagonal Key

• Quick Release Vice


Cermet blades produce a clean, cool cut with minimal vibration. Cermet tipped, they offer 20% longer life compared to abrasive cutting discs and perform 40% better than TCT blades. A practically spark free, burr free cut.

  • Cermet tipped blades
  • Lasts up to 20 times longer than conventional abrasive discs
  • Up to 40 percent better life than TCT blades
  • Triple chip design for added durability
  • Clean, cool cut with minimal vibration and sparks
Diameter9″ (230mm)
Bore25.4mm (1″)
Item #RAPB230FS
Diameter9″ (230mm)
Bore25.4mm (1″)
Item #RAPB230AL
Diameter9″ (230mm)
Bore25.4mm (1″)
ApplicationStainless Steel
Item #RAPB230SS
Diameter9″ (230mm)
Bore25.4mm (1″)
Item #RAPB230MP
Diameter14″ (355mm)
Bore25.4mm (1″)
Item #RAPB355FS
Diameter14″ (355mm)
Bore25.4mm (1″)
Item #RAPB355AL
Diameter14″ (355mm)
Bore25.4mm (1″)
ApplicationStainless Steel
Item #RAPB355SS
Diameter14″ (355mm)
Bore25.4mm (1″)
Item #RAPB355MP

Getting The Right Chop Saw: A Short Guide

Choosing the right chop saw is essential to getting the finish you need, equally choosing the wrong type of saw can lead to poor results and potential damage to both the workpiece and equipment. Let’s take a quick look at everything you need to know about chop saws:

What is a Chop Saw?

A chop saw is a type of saw that uses a circular blade to make quick, accurate cuts at a 90° angle, with some capable of cutting alternative angles. The Unibor 14” Chop Saw, for example, uses a bevel to cut from 0-45°. Chop saws are commonly used for cutting metal, wood, plastic, and other materials.



Types of Chop Saws


There are several types of chop saws available, each designed for a specific type of cutting. The most common types are:


  • Stationary Chop Saw: Also known as a miter saw, this type of chop saw is designed for cutting angles. It’s often used for trim work and cabinetry.
  • Compound Chop Saw: This type of chop saw can make angled cuts in two directions, allowing for more versatile cutting. It’s often used for cutting metal and other materials in construction.
  • Slide Compound Chop Saw: This type of chop saw is similar to a compound chop saw, but the blade can slide along a track, making it easier to make longer cuts.
  • Portable Chop Saw: This type of chop saw is designed for use on the job site. It’s often lighter and more compact than other types of chop saws, making it easier to transport.


Features to Consider

When choosing a chop saw, there are several key features to consider. These include:

  • Blade Size: Chop saw blades come in a range of sizes, with our Unibor blades available in 9 and 14inche variants. The larger the blade, the more material it can cut in a single pass.
  • Power: Chop saws can be powered by either electricity or gas. Electric chop saws are more common and are easier to use, but gas-powered saws are more portable.
  • Adjustability: Some chop saws have adjustable arms and blades, allowing you to make angled cuts at different angles. This is a useful feature if you plan on using your chop saw for a variety of cutting tasks.
  • Dust Collection: Chop saws generate a lot of dust and debris, so it’s important to choose a saw that has a dust collection system in place. This will help keep your work area clean and free of debris.
  • Price: Chop saws can range in price from less than $100 to over $1000. It’s important to choose a saw that fits within your budget, but also has the features you need.



A chop saw is a versatile and essential tool for any workshop or job site. When choosing a chop saw, consider the type of cutting you’ll be doing, the features you need, and your budget to get the right tool for your next project.

See Our Chop Saws

Choosing The Right Saw Blade For Metal Cutting

Metal cutting requires precision and the right tool to get the job done efficiently. A saw blade is one of the essential components of any metal cutting operation, and choosing the right one can make the difference between a clean, professional finish and a poor cut. In this short guide, we'll take a look at some of the key factors to consider when choosing the right saw blade for metal cutting.

Blade material

One of the first things to consider when choosing a saw blade for metal cutting is the material of the blade. The most common materials used for saw blades are high-speed steel (HSS), tungsten carbide-tipped (TCT), and diamond.

High-speed steel blades are the most affordable option and are great for cutting soft metals like aluminum and brass. Tungsten carbide-tipped blades are more expensive but are ideal for cutting harder metals like steel and iron.

At Unibor, all of our sawblades are Cermet-tipped for maximum performance and longevity on tough materials.


Blade teeth

The teeth of the saw blade are also an important factor to consider. The number of teeth on a blade affects the speed and quality of the cut. Blades with fewer teeth are better for rough cuts, while blades with more teeth are better for fine cuts.

Another factor to consider is the shape of the teeth. The most common tooth shapes are alternate top bevel (ATB), flat top grind (FTG), and triple chip grind (TCG). ATB teeth are ideal for cutting wood and soft metals, while FTG teeth are better for cutting harder metals. TCG teeth are ideal for cutting non-ferrous metals and plastics.


Blade thickness

The thickness of the blade is also a key aspect of the decision-making process. Thicker blades are more rigid and are better for straight cuts, while thinner blades are more flexible and are better for curved cuts.

Blade size

The size of the blade is another crucial component to consider. The size of the blade will depend on the size of the saw and the thickness of the material being cut. It’s important to choose a blade that is appropriate for the saw and the material being cut to ensure optimal performance and avoid damaging the saw or the material.


Blade speed

The speed of the blade is an essential factor to bear in mind, blades with a higher RPM are better for cutting harder metals, while blades with a lower RPM are better for cutting softer metals. It’s important to choose a blade that is appropriate for the type of metal being cut to ensure optimal performance and avoid damaging the blade or the material.


Blade life

The life of the blade is also an important factor to consider. Blades with a longer life are more cost-effective in the long run, but they may be more expensive upfront. It’s important to choose a blade that provides a good balance between cost and longevity to ensure optimal performance and avoid frequent replacements.

In conclusion, choosing the right saw blade for metal cutting requires careful consideration of several key factors, including blade material, teeth, thickness, size, speed, and life. By taking the time to choose the right blade, you’ll be able to cut metal efficiently and with precision, saving time and money in the long run.

See Our Saw Blades