I use a Rotozip with router speed control device all the time,with 1/4″ shank cutters you can make a clear base for a simple one that will help control the tool .
A Rotozip (Rotozip is just a brand name for spiral saws) is actually quite similar to a router. In fact, many people would refer to this tool as a mini router. A spiral saw is a relatively small hand tool that features a tool and a rotating blade.
The RotoZip’s compact and lightweight design allows users to work in tight spaces, cut sink cutouts in laminate, cut outlet vents in plywood, cut ceramic tile, cut holes in cement board, cut locations for floor registers and much more.
A drill drills holes and is designed for downward pressure, while a router forms edges and cuts grooves and is able to handle significant lateral pressure. Among other things, this mechanical difference makes a drill unsuitable for use with a milling cutter.
You could. It will be quite heavy and a bit awkward to handle. It’s also possible that the motor isn’t coping well with the drywall dust, which can be quite abrasive.
In our handy routing beginner’s guide, we introduce you to trading and the tools. From choosing the right router bit to working with the Dremel plunge router, you’ll have your DIY project done in no time.
A: The router bits have 1/8″ shanks that fit only the Dremel tool.
Are Dremel bits compatible with the Rotozip? The tools have different movements and the Dremel bits probably won’t work well with the Rotozip.
THE ROTOZIP STORY
Today we’re proud to offer powerful accessories, attachments and tools for cutting a wide variety of materials – from drywall, where it all began, to ceramic wall tiles and even floor tiles . Robert Bosch Tool Corporation acquired RotoZip in 2003.
The system tool manufacturer RotoZip will cease production from July 2010 and introduce new products for the European market. RotoZip technology will be integrated into the Bosch Professional product portfolio.
Planes, handsaws, and chisels are some of the best alternatives to a wood router.
Use your plunge mill to “drill” holes. I recently had to drill 3⁄ 4” diameter holes in the end grain of some 82″ long bed rails: too long for my drill press, too big for my dowel jig, and me didn’t trust a hand drill to give me the perfectly perpendicular holes I needed.