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Titan electric corded chainsaw 2000W 230V £39.99 @ Screwfix
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Titan electric corded chainsaw 2000W 230V £39.99 @ Screwfix

53
Posted 27th Dec 2019

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Looks a good woodcutter for home use

Electric chainsaw with powerful motor and automatic chain lubrication. Chain brake activates in less than 0.1 seconds for added operator safety. Suitable for cutting firewood.

40cm Bar
2000W
14.5m/sec Chain Speed
Pre-Lubricated Seals
Multi-Tool Supplied for Manual Chain Tensioning
Mechanical Brake
2 Year Manufacturer’s Guarantee (T&Cs Apply)
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Just a suggestion, even though this chainsaws has “safety features” I’d recommend minimally investing in some chain saw trousers, safety gloves and a helmet with a full face visor, steel toe capped boots would also be a good idea. Chainsaws are not very forgiving, and even one that stops in 0.1 seconds can do a serious amount of damage to fleshy skin.
53 Comments
I’ve been using this for 4 years to cut my log burner logs. Would recommend at this price.
Most of these chainsaws are invaluable. They cut through wood like butter. You do need to be a bit more careful when using but a great addition to your toolkit.
PS Ive got a Ryobi 14 inch and B&D 10" and cant fault them.This model is well reviewed.
Edited by: "johnnyd57uk" 27th Dec 2019
39509128-WtU24.jpg
Got one 3 years ago and it’s really good. Easy to cut trees in the garden.
Great tool. We have the same one. Will cut branches up to about 3'" thick. Really useful if you need to clear a garden, remove or trim shrubs, cut up old fence panels etc. It has an automatic cut out - as soon as you let go, the blades stop immediately - so the chances of cutting off a limb are much reduced.

Remember you need to buy chain saw oil too as it doesn't come with any. Screwfix sell it - about £3 last time I looked.
Great price, those conifers are going down
Used mine a lot over the summer, good bit of kit for the money. Remember to buy some chainsaw oil and a small funnel as well.
Qwokahhhh27/12/2019 11:10

Comment deleted


Hope you use the correct recycling containers.
Edited by: "IndyS" 27th Dec 2019
alarmmanmark27/12/2019 11:32

Comment deleted


Sports direct have got a good deal on suitcases
Just a suggestion, even though this chainsaws has “safety features” I’d recommend minimally investing in some chain saw trousers, safety gloves and a helmet with a full face visor, steel toe capped boots would also be a good idea. Chainsaws are not very forgiving, and even one that stops in 0.1 seconds can do a serious amount of damage to fleshy skin.
rok26327/12/2019 18:03

Just a suggestion, even though this chainsaws has “safety features” I’d rec …Just a suggestion, even though this chainsaws has “safety features” I’d recommend minimally investing in some chain saw trousers, safety gloves and a helmet with a full face visor, steel toe capped boots would also be a good idea. Chainsaws are not very forgiving, and even one that stops in 0.1 seconds can do a serious amount of damage to fleshy skin.



Good point, I will never use one of these. Scary tool, takes no prisoners. Safety first always
Corded chainsaw. What could possibly go wrong.
rok26327/12/2019 18:03

Just a suggestion, even though this chainsaws has “safety features” I’d rec …Just a suggestion, even though this chainsaws has “safety features” I’d recommend minimally investing in some chain saw trousers, safety gloves and a helmet with a full face visor, steel toe capped boots would also be a good idea. Chainsaws are not very forgiving, and even one that stops in 0.1 seconds can do a serious amount of damage to fleshy skin.


And a neck guard. Sounds like overkill but Its one of the few items I'd go over the top on safety.

I do the same with my stihl brushcutter, innocent looking but lethal and can easily cut your foot off in milliseconds.
How am I supposed to chase a hippy up the street with this! Extension cable?
psd9927/12/2019 19:06

Good point, I will never use one of these. Scary tool, takes no prisoners. …Good point, I will never use one of these. Scary tool, takes no prisoners. Safety first always


Agreed it's the only tool I wouldnt use. I have hedgetrimmer and brushcutter. But i wouldnt get a chainsaw or pole saw.
pugit66627/12/2019 07:47

I’ve been using this for 4 years to cut my log burner logs. Would r …I’ve been using this for 4 years to cut my log burner logs. Would recommend at this price.


Does you leak oil while not in use?
Ega_Hacass27/12/2019 23:02

Does you leak oil while not in use?


Mine does. Thought it was a leak somewhere. Obviously not
Great service with screwfix
I bought one of these some years ago for a fair bit more. Cut down a huge leylandii bit by bit, even the trunk (about 18 inch diameter). Feels safe and stops very smartly when the switch is released or the guard moved.
Remember to use an RCD in case you cut the wire, and keep the chain tensioner properly. I Sawdust builds up quite quickly in the drive so need to keep cleaning.
Oil hasn't leaked from mine.
Very good value.
Just be warned, these aren’t as effective when dropped down stairwells compared to the petrol ones.
rok26327/12/2019 18:03

Just a suggestion, even though this chainsaws has “safety features” I’d rec …Just a suggestion, even though this chainsaws has “safety features” I’d recommend minimally investing in some chain saw trousers, safety gloves and a helmet with a full face visor, steel toe capped boots would also be a good idea. Chainsaws are not very forgiving, and even one that stops in 0.1 seconds can do a serious amount of damage to fleshy skin.


I'll add to this - watch a selection of YouTube tutorial videos from established manufacturers on the safe use of chainsaws and take it slow. When felling trees you can quickly get out of your comfort zone. I scared myself silly felling a sycamore last year with my battery saw. It went much quicker than my bow saw on similar trees making the fall less controlled than I hoped. Also keep a first aid kit and phone handy when using.
rok26327/12/2019 18:03

Just a suggestion, even though this chainsaws has “safety features” I’d rec …Just a suggestion, even though this chainsaws has “safety features” I’d recommend minimally investing in some chain saw trousers, safety gloves and a helmet with a full face visor, steel toe capped boots would also be a good idea. Chainsaws are not very forgiving, and even one that stops in 0.1 seconds can do a serious amount of damage to fleshy skin.


And a chainsaw t-shirt?

39517097-9dNhV.jpg
greencat28/12/2019 00:12

I'll add to this - watch a selection of YouTube tutorial videos from …I'll add to this - watch a selection of YouTube tutorial videos from established manufacturers on the safe use of chainsaws and take it slow. When felling trees you can quickly get out of your comfort zone. I scared myself silly felling a sycamore last year with my battery saw. It went much quicker than my bow saw on similar trees making the fall less controlled than I hoped. Also keep a first aid kit and phone handy when using.


Just to triple add(?) to this, Unless you're routinely cutting pure tree/branches over about 300mm all day, you don't need a chainsaw. You need a reciprocating saw and a 230/300mm blade.

Why? When a chainsaw blade hits a nail/hard knot; it goes blunt (dull) instantly. Reciprocating saw blades last for ages and put up with a lot more more abuse.

Also a chainsaw wants to "escape" as it only runs forwards and up (nose cut), a reciprocating saw only goes back and forth.
Edited by: "Roger_Irrelevant" 28th Dec 2019
royals27/12/2019 22:38

Agreed it's the only tool I wouldnt use. I have hedgetrimmer and …Agreed it's the only tool I wouldnt use. I have hedgetrimmer and brushcutter. But i wouldnt get a chainsaw or pole saw.


Yes same here

I would rather profusely sweat and pant rather then risk cutting my arm or leg off!
Just ordered one for the wife......💀
These are great for processing fell trees with a wood cutting horse, the ones that secure the chainsaw and have a sheath covering the topside of the chain, even for those who wouldn’t usually consider going near a chainsaw freehand. Bargain.
I'll get one for the missus..
royals27/12/2019 22:35

And a neck guard. Sounds like overkill but Its one of the few items I'd … And a neck guard. Sounds like overkill but Its one of the few items I'd go over the top on safety.I do the same with my stihl brushcutter, innocent looking but lethal and can easily cut your foot off in milliseconds.


How long are your legs/feet if you can catch them with Brush cutter? The if your holding the trigger then by design the blade is a couple of feet away and facing away from you!
Ega_Hacass27/12/2019 23:02

Does you leak oil while not in use?


Yep, unfortunately looks as if I'm not the only one
I've been using one of these for three to four years and it's as good as the reviews say, it's starting to get a bit noisy so I'll probably grab another while they're this price.
Are these. Any good for cutting up firewood logs?
Definetly need safety gear. It might stop but not quickly enough, it would tear a hand or finger off in the blink of an eye. Morse importantly if the chain snaps or jumps off it could embed itself in your leg or hit an artery....
rok26327/12/2019 18:03

Just a suggestion, even though this chainsaws has “safety features” I’d rec …Just a suggestion, even though this chainsaws has “safety features” I’d recommend minimally investing in some chain saw trousers, safety gloves and a helmet with a full face visor, steel toe capped boots would also be a good idea. Chainsaws are not very forgiving, and even one that stops in 0.1 seconds can do a serious amount of damage to fleshy skin.


spend £40 on chainsaw then another £200 on accessories - sounds about right
Roger_Irrelevant28/12/2019 02:06

Just to triple add(?) to this, Unless you're routinely cutting pure …Just to triple add(?) to this, Unless you're routinely cutting pure tree/branches over about 300mm all day, you don't need a chainsaw. You need a reciprocating saw...


If I was cutting a pile of 6 - 10" branches I know which saw I'd be reaching for and it wouldn't be a reciprocating one. Use ithem sensibly, avoid wood with nails, keep the chain sharp and these are great. I'll often borrow my wife's one (not this model but similar) rather than start mixing fuel.
Edited by: "trogggy" 28th Dec 2019
drex28/12/2019 12:11

Definetly need safety gear. It might stop but not quickly enough, it would …Definetly need safety gear. It might stop but not quickly enough, it would tear a hand or finger off in the blink of an eye. Morse importantly if the chain snaps or jumps off it could embed itself in your leg or hit an artery....


Have you used one? I genuinely can't begin to see how you'd lose a hand or finger if you have the first idea of what you're doing. Toes, or someone else's fingers, sure.
trogggy28/12/2019 16:12

If I was cutting a pile of 6 - 10" branches I know which saw I'd be …If I was cutting a pile of 6 - 10" branches I know which saw I'd be reaching for and it wouldn't be a reciprocating one. Use ithem sensibly, avoid wood with nails, keep the chain sharp and these are great. I'll often borrow my wife's one (not this model but similar) rather than start mixing fuel.


Like I said. If it's your job or you regularly get given loads of thick wood then yes. But otherwise a recip is cheaper, cleaner, safer, makes less mess and is overall a lot less hassle than a chain saw..
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