Electric Plaster Saw Surgical Power Tool

The saw blade should be installed with the blade shaft fixed, embedded with the pull head axis position of the flat side, and the other nuts in front of the saw blade wrench removed. Then, remove the concave sleeve and the saw blade and tighten the other parts. Ensure the motor ventilation path is clear to avoid foreign things obstructing it. When used, apply only light pressure, and when the blade becomes embedded in the plaster bandage, carefully switch off the power.

To avoid damaging the motor open when the power is off. When a motor housing's temperature rises over time, such as when it's hot, it should be suspended and allowed to cool before use, or it could lead to burning and overheating. Please do timely maintenance when there is an unnatural sound or excessive vibration. The plaster saw needs to be cleaned after use. To avoid water damage and stumbling, it is kept in a dry environment with relative humidity below 80%, a non-corrosive gas environment.

Product Description

  • 110 V/60Hz or 220 V/50Hz power voltage

  • >20W of output power

  • Power Rating: 125W

  • >11000 r/min while not loaded

  • 84 dB or less of noise

  • Motor insulation class: E class

Key Features

  • There are more than 12500 oscillations every minute. 5-degree oscillating angle
  • Designing mechanical structures and components with low noise optimization.
  • Alloys were used extensively. And for removing the plaster bandages, orthopedic fixing, and resetting, we employed our plaster saw.
  • Safe and reliable use of the soft tissue protection feature.
  • All styles of plaster bandages are acceptable. Particularly appropriate for all types of high-polymer bandages

How it Works

  • Hold the electric plaster saw firmly in your hands. The cutting blade should be vertical on the cast's surface.
  • After cutting through the material, raise the saw blade a little and advance along the wound.

Safety when using this product

The product is extremely safe, but it should only be used by those who have received training on operating it correctly and avoiding issues. Using a cast saw incorrectly or with worn-out blades can result in issues. Even though they are rare, minor burns or skin injuries from cast removal by cast saw can happen. Although these injuries are rare with correct use, some steps may be taken to reduce the risk. In orthopedics, casts are frequently used as a kind of treatment. Many people will receive a cast at some point to treat a fractured bone or immobilization following surgery. Cast removal is relatively safe surgery, even though it can cause anxiety.

Why is this product so important?

  • To prevent skin burns - The most frequent issue that might arise when removing a cast with a cast saw is skin burning. High temperatures may be produced by the blade's friction on the cast material due to the vibration of the saw blade. Burns may happen if the blade becomes heated and contacts the flesh. This issue can be avoided by using less pressure on the saw to prevent the blade from heating up and allowing a warm blade to cool. Cutting through fiberglass cast material has been demonstrated to require greater temperatures than plaster.
  • To enhance the patient's safety and avoid re-injury during the cast removal - Although they are rare, small skin lacerations can happen. The cast saw blade's teeth have the potential to nick skin because of their sharpness. A skin laceration is less likely if enough padding is underneath the hard cast material.

Conclusion

When it is time to remove the cast, a professional medical cut through the plaster or fiberglass the cast is comprised of with a cast saw. Cast removal is safe when done by a trained healthcare professional, even though having this tool so close to your skin may feel frightening. The blade of a cast saw has small, sharp teeth and rapidly oscillates back and forth. It doesn't revolve as a circular saw does. The cast saw will cut through the material when used against the solid surface of the plaster or fiberglass.

But when the cast saw is in contact with your flesh, the vibration only causes the skin to move back and forth, not to be sliced. Cast removal is now even more tolerable with newer cast saws. The noise made by the saw's motor is the most notable change. Older cast saws can have frighteningly loud motors, especially for young children. The motors in more recent saws are substantially quieter and less stressful for patients.

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