Greatra Mayana

Career & Employment Opportunities

Is This Work Station Worth the MONEY $$$$


okay so you guys saw the video of the
cut hub when I met with Dave the owner of cut hub and he kind of introduced me
to the product which I introduced to you guys now we’re out here on site and had
a lot of questions about you know it’s not gonna be very efficient it’s not
gonna be quick you’re better off just making a table or whatever well you just
see me bring it out of the trailer now it’s sitting here everybody’s gonna have
a different situation whether you’re backing your truck up to your job site
you’ve got a work trailer so that really that time that it takes to come out of
the trailer to where you’re gonna use it it’s kind of not really that important
because no matter what you’re gonna have to do a different thing every time now
I’ve got the three pieces remember this is the Pro Edition and I’m just gonna
show you how quick it is to set up I’ve done this twice literally two times this
being the second so I really only can say I’ve done it one time so let’s just
get right into it all you’re gonna do is you’re gonna pull the leg pushing a
button see you got this button right here it’s
gonna push it in and it locks into the aluminum frame so there that’s how easy
it is to set one up we’re just gonna kind of set them and then we’ll organize
them later okay so now that we have the three pieces set up we got to join them
and it’s quite simple if you look right here we got a little button and the
inner rod you push it it’s gonna pull out you’re gonna line it up with the one
that you’re attaching to you’re gonna find the hole then you’re gonna come
back over here I don’t know where it’s at there once you get them started to
set up it does get a little bit easier and look I’m not on perfectly level
ground this is big large gravel so not the easiest of conditions okay so there you go now it is set up
and you might be wondering well what if it’s unlevel what do you do
let’s take a look down the table itself so you can see we’re just a little bit
off level you can see right here just by attaching it it straightens it out but
you see how the leg the leg is not on the ground so you got to adjust this no
big deal there’s these knobs right on the back you loosen it it will slide
down tighten it back up now it’s sturdy so you can go around check all the legs
and make sure we got one here that’s a little loose let me go get the miter saw
we’ll put the miter saw and I’ll show you how that works cordless miter saws gotta love them so
you can see here on the bottom you’ve got these a little bit of a round little
spots obviously that’s pretty intuitive that’s where it’s gonna go and then when
you actually fasten this once you set this on the rod you’re gonna want to
make sure you push down see that you want push down tighten this what it’s
doing is it’s securing underneath the curvature of this tube so it can’t come
back up now you have your saw set up and you’re almost ready to cut but the next
thing you want to do is you want to zero in the stopper and the stopper is the
coolest thing that you haven’t seen you so I’m gonna go grab that out of the
trailer next so this is one of the things that Dave tells me the owner of
cut hub is this prize and joy or pride and joy I should say and it is the thing
that’s gonna make you efficient and what makes cut hub I think really special
above and beyond just a miter saw station so this is the thing that you’re
gonna use to go on this station – once you zero out your saw repetitious
cuts never pulling out a tape measure you’re just gonna move this once you’ve
got this centered or zero – off of the edge of your blade now you can just move
it to whatever measurement you’re trying to cut lock it in and now you’re good
this is actually I got this flipped around I’ll go to the next this little
thing right here is an additional piece that’s for safety and I’ll show you
exactly how you use that but you get the concept you’re just gonna slide it
wherever you want it to go and if you want to cut a bunch of 48-inch blocks
boom 48 inches so we’re gonna set that up
real quick I’m gonna zero this in just so you can get an idea as to how it
works so I’m just gonna set this at 24 inches right now it’s at 23 and a half
it’s actually it would be at 24 here we’ll just do this we’ll take this off
for now so edge of blade I’m at like 23 and 7/8
so I just need to move this saw over an eighth of an inch so I’m gonna do is I’m
just gonna loosen these guys remember all of this stuff it does take a couple
minutes but it’s all the first time in the day once once you’ve done this it’s
set up for the whole day so it’s one of those delayed
gratification not instant gratification things they’re 24 so now no matter what
we can check let’s go to 48 inches and if I check I’m at 48 inches so hopefully
that makes sense as to why this is gonna be efficient for you and let’s say you
want to cut longer lengths you can get a different ruler that’s going to go in
the table so you can set it so that that one is you can see only goes to 84
inches and then this one can pick up at whatever the dimension is but my guess
is you’re probably if you’re gonna cut like us a lot of 16 footers I’m gonna go
ahead and set the stopper at 16 foot with my tape measure one time and then I
know where it’s at so I’m gonna do that regardless you don’t have to worry or
use this but it’s a nice feature to have so it’s there all the time and it’s
never going to change so I’ll go ahead and show you guys what this is this is
just an attached piece that you store with this guy but you actually attach it
this way so that you can get into this unsafe zone this for a safety thing Dave
tells me that he didn’t engineer this so that it could go all the way into your
you know miter saw that would be kind of unsafe so this guy
allows you to let’s say you want 10 inches or sorry I guess it only goes to
about 12 and a half inches you see the small numbers on the ruler
I can go 14 inches so it’s basically a 10 inch offset so now I can but my
material right into this guy and get a 14 inch cut so hopefully that makes
sense what that’s for you’re obviously not going to use this
anywhere past it looks about like probably 30 inches you’re just going to
go ahead or sorry 20 inches you’re going to use it off of this guy all right so
let’s actually show you how the thing works I’m gonna cut some window boxes up
which are kind of repetitious I need some 51 inches
I’m gonna lock this down at 51 inches got my material just gonna slide it
slide it till I touch it first one out of the gate I’m gonna check every time I
don’t care 51 inches now we’re at the point where
this system is going to start saving you time and make you money I’m not gonna
pull my tape measure out I’m just gonna trust in this guy because it’s so easy I already know I
need a 36-inch er so from my window box it’s gonna slide this real quick 236 this is what I really like about the cut
hub only using it one time is that 16-foot lumber it’s it’s comfortable
it’s not hanging off the end flexing and making it hard to cut it’s actually very
safe so that’s the thing that normally contractors don’t care about safety it’s
always obviously something we talk about but we would rather buy a tool to make
us money than to keep us safer this one to me is going to hopefully do both of
those I need one more 51 so now we’re going to talk about
something that a lot of contractors are very proud of and that is their ability
to cut a perfect line every time with a hand skill saw it doesn’t happen I don’t
care how good you are you’re still gonna get some crappy cuts with a miter saw
you’re always gonna get as good of a cut as your miter saw has been set up so all
of these boards that I just cut in a matter of minutes are not only
efficiently cut and accurate and consistent to each other every time but
they’re all cut with perfect ends that you know you’re just not going to get
from a circular saw this to me is what really the cut hub is all about being
able to accurately safely cut two by six sixteen footers which is what we use for
almost all of our structures nice now one of the major disadvantages
of hub versus cutting off of a lumber pile is that everything is right there
you’re literally just pulling your tape marking and you’re cutting everything
right there but for us we still have to move the pile of lumber by hand we’re
gonna cut it we’re gonna put it into our piles so really all I’m doing is I’m I’m
skipping the steps of pulling my tape measure marking it putting a square line
on it cutting it then sliding it to a
different pile I’m just taking it I’m bringing it over to the club lining it
up so I’m kind of just changing how I move my lumber but the important thing
is that every time I cut one I’m getting an accurate measurement with a nice
clean end the very little effort and the lowest man on the totem pole that
doesn’t have a lot of skill can do this exact by the way that Metabo HPT which
used to be Hitachi is no longer I think he’s got some power for cordless this is
how you stay fit anyway stay in shape can’t be too easy so we’ve cut 40 boards
let’s just check the we just check my measurement all right there you go
so one thing I noticed is that when you want to slide these two stands together
there’s no real good way to lock it there’s some tightening bolts that kind
of do the pressure they like lock in compress basically but there’s no like
physical lock I would like to see that because if I’m the reason I say this is
because you can’t set the measuring tool here at like let’s say eight foot it’s
right in the middle of where these two come together from the saw and I can’t
really move the miter saw enough to achieve eight-foot you got to put the
two together which then means if you’re sliding your lumber and you hit the stop
or hard enough it can pull apart so I want to be honest with you guys you know
I’m not just all rainbows unicorns and all that good stuff this could be
improved I would like to see maybe if there was a little bit of a of a
mechanical lock that locked these two together I could be missing something so
maybe I’ll talk to cut hub and see what they come up with but where all these
little knobs go to lock it there’s not one that actually locks it together yeah
just something something to know I mean I don’t think it’s a deal breaker but I
think for a premium tool it should have that and that’s probably a great version
2.0 so there you go obviously the
disassembly process is as important as putting it up in the morning and how
much time it takes I think that’s pretty simple it really doesn’t take much it’s
a couple slides of the aluminum rails fold it up and this is the box that gets
shipped in that’s the box you can store it in I went ahead and just we screwed
it all together we got the mounting bracket here for the
the saw that just sits there and holds it nice and steady if you really wanted
to cut in your trailer you kind of have a nice mitre station here too so there
we go

100 Replies to “Is This Work Station Worth the MONEY $$$$”

  • What do you guys think? Would this be useful? Is $4k too much for a tool that helps you be more efficient and safer at the same time? For me, if a tool makes me better and quicker….It's a good investment!

  • It's a great system and I'm sure it works really well but two points tell me that it's not worth it.
    1. You pretty much lost me when you said cordless miter saw.
    2. I've made a living as a carpenter and builder for a very long time and there is no way that you can justify $4K for 3 aluminium stands for a miter saw station. There are far too many ways to improvise to achieve the same results.

  • The double cam on the stop block looks cumbersome. The button needing to be pushed to open the legs is unnecessary. Nice product, in theory, but needs to be simplified to be really efficient. I'd consider this a prototype. In a few years this could be a really nice product. Price needs to be significantly cheaper too.

  • Not related to this video…
    Just wanted to let you know that after clicking on your RR apparel link, I get a "Safety Warning" display on my Android phone and it says the site is not safe to view/use.

  • Hello, Coming from 40 years experience as a Carpenter the majority doing finish Carpentry, this saw station does have it's place especially if you are an "Owner Operator and hire out regularly.. I have several work stations and if I could go through a "do over" in life(starting in the Trades) I would do a few hings a little differently and would consider this Saw Station…
    It is a little too big for most Finnish Carpentry needs(indoors)… Greg

  • I think in an afternoon you could grab some trojan style legs and some lumber and be at around $500 bux that would function exactly the same. theyre making too much or paying too much for something without a motor to cost 4k

    or you could buy three dewalt stands and modify them to do the same thing

  • Back in the day when Australia was still adjusting to the Metric System I had to cut some Boards to 123 Inches, but only had a 10 Foot Tape Measure.
    I marked a Board at 120 Inches and then added 3 Inches to that.
    I used this Board as a Template to Mark and Cut all of My Boards.
    My Mate did exactly the same thing.

    When We started putting Boards up, We noticed that all of My Boards seemed a little short.
    Apparently I had inadvertently added 3 Centimetres to My 120 Inches.
    Whilst My Boards were indeed short, they lasted over 20 Years on the Wall and because We intersperse the short Boards with their longer version, we 'sold' the idea that they were deliberate cut that way.

  • 4k is way too much for "some tables". I know that the price is high because of the development. You could buy a lot of great stuff for 4k. But for sure, its useful!

  • If it increases productivity, accuracy, safety and saves time it is worth it for a pro builder. The pro builder/owner is clearly who this tool is being marketed to. I like it. You get what you pay for!

  • Watching you set up and take down this stand, reminds me of how much I hate my Ryobi miter saw stand that I paid $100 for. I was thinking that I could make a very similar stand that I would probably also hate, by buying 2 more of those stands and making a few minor alterations. I would have less than $400 into a stand that would be muck cheaper than 4 grand! The thing I hate most about my stand is the fact that you have to bend over so much to fold the legs in and out, and the fact that it doesn't have wheels like every other stand.

  • Saw horses and circular saw. I am pretty good with them. I don't think I need that contraption especially for framing. They take up too much space on the jobsite, the ground has to be level to set them on, you can leave them out or they will get stolen, employees will drop them and bend them somehow, too much time involved to set them up. I can cut 20 ceiling joists with my horses before you get your cut station set up.

  • Easy to rain on something new, I can see all the pluses you mentioned. If it is still on your jobsite in four years (or even two) that will be the proof. Honest review, keep giving  updates as you get more familiar with this tool…and feedback from the field to the manufacturer for improvements.

  • I like the idea behind it and I’m not scared to spend big money on good quality tools. However at that price point they are either struggling to get them produced at a reasonable price due to being a small independent or they are just taking the your pants down and laughing at every poor sod that actually forks out for one.

  • I like the concept, However the saw table locking device needs improvement, after a very short time the pressure screws will damage the rails !

  • Unless your on a job site long term, it wouldn't be worth theoney or effort. Also for 4k I would worry about it being stolen. Sorry no go for me personally. Thanks for the video.

  • 4K is definitely way off the mark. It’s a good system but there’s no reason for it to be that high. Definitely if there is a production refinement to lower cost and still retain a quality product this could be a game changer. That mount for the miter saw does not scream 4K quality either. It should be a quality cam lock that puts even pressure on the tube so it don’t get all nicked up from a screw tightening onto it. The legs should have a knob to turn to adjust legs in and out and a quick lock as well. I’d be willing to spend close to 2000 for a total system but it needs to have a quality look and feel. That thing just looks clumsy to setup and operate. If your going to charge prices like that you should at least go about producing a product that you would enjoy setting up and know that it’s going to last a lifetime. The first time one of those little button locks breaks free and then you have to try to get a new one and fix it your going to be pretty disappointed. This just doesn’t have the fit and finish of a high end product.

  • First off, I never need to cut long boards in multiples.
    Being built with aluminum,fit , finish,and portability..looks like a great start.
    Did I miss something, or what happens when the board length ends between stands?
    A continuous tape measure,as well as a place for the stop.. is what I thought this system was all about?
    The stop should be wider( for stability),and only need the front locked like a table saw.

  • First, you provide a lot of content and explanation in your videos. Thank you for that. You set this station up left handed. Why. It seems that a right handed set up would be better for your crew and avoid the dreaded cross handling of a miter saw. Is this available with the equipment that you were provided? Maybe you could provide an explanation in another video. Otherwise, except for leveling, set up looks great. I have the money, I just need the justification for a non commercial junkie who is a tool freak! LOL. Thanks again.

  • Nice toy. Gang cut all of them at the same time is faster and accurate for framing.Use a chain saw if you don't mind a rough cut.

  • For all of the guys who think something is too expensive,it may be. But creating and having tools manufactured is not cheap in the end they have to make a profit also. And like most businesses , the owner is the last one to get paid! Cost should come down with volume , it takes time.

  • I could see about $400-$600 for a premium saw stand.You are not going to sell any for $4000. It's just 3 very fancy sawhorses.

  • Add a 24 inch guide/template/measuring stick, attached somewhere on the framework so you can zero your mitre saw EXACTLY EACH TIME………BUT thinking about it, you have to zero everything according to the tape measure you are using that day, be wary of using a dinged tape measure you dropped later in the day or you doing the cuts while your work colleague is shouting out the measurements using a different tape measure, without checking they are giving the same measurement's, other than that any tool that makes you time and money and life easier is worth a look, great review

  • If you make a cut list for all your hdrs, trimmers, sills and pre cut em a station is fine………production framers would never use one of these….

    Plus that thing is huge, need lot of space fairly flat and you could make one those right on lumber pile itself….just cut a notch width of saw in 2 pieces of lumber

  • WHAT! 4k……my earlier post I didnt know price

    ru fuckin kidding me…..for 3 aluminum sawhorses with tubes……way way overpriced for non necessity……

    Have my own general contracting business and I just use what I have

    Or make my own right on a stack of 16ft studs if I was framing

  • Seems like a good investment but, couldn't you drill holes for those mounting clamps? That way, your saw was "set" each time without that extra setup step. Make sense?
    Don't you still worry about the entire system being level? I have 2 "corded" miter saws, 1 is attached to a rigid universal miter saw stand. It has extensions that allow me to still handle larger boards. If I need longer support, I use the roller stands. The other is a Bosch with it's own stand, same principle, it has extensions and if needed I still have the support stands. I use an 8 foot straight edge/level gauge to ensure everything is level to the table of the saw. From what I can see, even adjusting the legs, you're still giving yourself a chance of actually cutting a slight bevel cut, unless that's not an issue for you? Hope that makes sense to you, would like your thoughts on that. Otherwise, again, it seems like a very good investment, really like the idea of them "locking" together.

  • Is it a good design, almost… will it save you time, it should on larger jobs…. Is the time & safety worth the cost compared to what is available on the market to do the same job? Such as:
    DEWALT DWX725B Heavy Duty Work Stand with Miter Saw Mounting Brackets @ Amazon for $126.25 with free shipping.
    WORKPRO W137006A Folding Roller Stand Height Adjustable @ Amazon for $29.99 with free shipping. (I used 8 on some jobs)
    I would put a 16 to 20 foot 2×8 on one side of the saw to use as a stop with a 16d nail and support for end cuts on long boards.
    On really uneven ground we would drive steel pins next to the feet so nothing would move… Safety first.
    SO…..$ 366.17 compared to $4000 dollars….
    OH, and for ripping long boards we used a Skilsaw rip Fence that attaches to the saw. Around $12 dollars for a heavy duty one.
    OF course all this is just my opinion based on what I used on the job for about 20 years.

  • Very cool setup. Absolutely would be useful, more accurate and a time saver. 4k is a hard pill to swallow though.

  • For that price, i'd rather spend on something else, but thats just for the type of carpentry work that i do. I'm good with the standard Dewalt miter saw stand (which, frankly, already feels expensive). However for the type of contractor that wants to quickly get in and out of the jobsite, saving hours overall material handling (prepping, measuring, cutting… etc), this type of gear definitely makes sense…. IF its built to put up for some abuse from the 200lb gorilla, as it looks a bit gucci (as not everyone on the jobsite may respect others tools, or just bumps from transport/setup).

    Like having a nicely dialed in tablesaw fence, this makes cuts and repeat cuts fly.

    On another topic, it kinda bugs me seeing someone cross their hands cutting on the miter saw, and holding the offcut not the work piece… feels awkward, and not fun in a kickback. Even if cordless saw has less power than its corded counterpart. Not a comment on your overall work mind you, as your work speaks for itself.

  • first dudes cutting backwards, why arent the tables on the other side to hold the material, hes cutting as if hes left handed lol

  • I like it, I'm not going to buy it, but I do like it. If I was doing nothing but framing all day every day I think the value is there. That said I'd also probably spend that money on a SawGear instead. If it was $1000-$1500 that would make a lot more sense.

  • No way. I don’t have the room do a saw “accessory” that ridiculously big! And there’s a thousand ways we all know to set repetitive cuts with a typical premium saw stand!

  • $4,000 for three aluminum saw horses, yeah what a great deal. I’ll stick with my dewalt miter stand and a tape measure

  • Not a professional by any stretch but one thing I don't like or trust is that they wont post pricing on their website. Businesses that will be consistent and fair with their pricing across the board are typically not safe to deal with.

  • I think this is some great engineering and would increase many job task efficiencies but I feel the guy is getting a little greedy with a 4k price tag…there isn't even close to that much material and manufacturing costs into one of these stations. He knows what he has and knows some guys watching videos like this will fork up the cash because of long run gains…but damn, his mark-up has to be almost 400% and if he went to the typical 100- 200% he would sell the hell out of it. Amazing design that will be perfected within a couple iterations, but pharmaceutical level greedy owner if you ask me

  • Ножовка,топор,метр и молоток у меня.А тут такое.Я теперь работать не хочу

  • hell no 4k is nuts. I believe in top of the line tool but that's crazy. good luck talking contractors into that. that thing is going to far for framing bro. 👎👎👎👎👎👎

  • 4k for a work station is pretty spendy! I could probably accomplish the same thing with 3 Dewalt miter stands set side by side for $600.00. It would take a long time to make the investment pay for itself. I could buy some nice shop equipment with $4k!

  • That should be about 500$ per saw horse MAX. They need to bring their prices down or they'll get knocked off

  • You'd benefit from having a simple garbage can next to your station probably more so with respect time time savings. You keep just tossing your cut off ends all over the place, which will require unnecessary time to pick up later…unless you leave a mess on your job sites.

  • For 4k there are products that have existed much longer that have a proven history can hold an 8' board and have a fence with measurements. For much less than 4k. For 4k you can stary getting into digital saw setups.

  • It needs an easier to read scale and multiple flip up but sturdy stop blocks. That way you could lock in multiple measurements for faster production.

  • Miter Saw is an old idea because has just about 1 ft cut and cannot be used on boards. It shall be retired. I invented a "Parallel Guided Power Saw" which can be seen on you tube under this name. My saw can cut up to 18 ft or more. Look at my saw and let me know what you think. My saw may replaced miter saw, table saw, and router table. It can carry also grinders, drills press, hand saw and more.

  • 4k is a lot of money when you take into account theres probably no more than £400 worth of materials and fixings, i appreciate the designer of this product has huge costs in development and manufacture but a modular system such as this shouldn't be anywhere near 4k. i could understand that price if it came with an industrial saw or a self loading capability as in it autofeeds lengths of timber across the infeed table. A great product all the same but even if i was a cash rich business i would rather invest that cash in staff training and development rather than a few lengths of aluminium. Full credit for the video and insight but this item is not for me 🙂

  • for someone, who pays more than 200$ for a hammer it may be a inexpensive investment. For me (my hammer costs about 25€ = 25$) it is way to expensive. But however, it is a great tool!

  • My suggestion for version 2.0: an additional fence or a rail to keep long lumber parallel to the fence of your mitersaw. And to prevent from falling down. the second idea is a kind of soft-cover, if you cut painted or sensitve material to prevent from scratches.

  • Not trying to be a Richard Cranium here but I found it ironic you mentioned safety immediately after dropping the small ankle-snapping offcuts on the ground right behind you. You also mentioned speed, so how about saving some time on clean-up and double handling with an offcut bin/box under the saw station?

    That said, I'm liking the cordless mitre saw. The stand would have merit if it didn't need to be set up/broken down every day, came with it's own GPS tracker so I could recover it when, not if, it was stolen on a lunch run, and about 1/4 the price.

    If doing multiples, is the lumber straight enough you could use a PRAZI beam cutter on a stack of 'em, if the PRAZI is accurate enough?

  • This is definitely for a rough carpenter. I'm a finish carp and so far Fastcap's Best Fence is the best for what I do.

  • I noticed you're not using me anymore way too expensive way too much time to set up much easier way to do things than that crazy apparatus

  • $4k is a little excessive. If you have $$$ to burn, then whatever, but for the average Joe Bloggs who wants to start his own company, that could more than likely buy a used work trailer to store tools. Great idea though !

  • When disassembling the three tables consider flipping the table your folding the legs down onto the remaining table, then you are not bent over working on the ground except for the last table.

  • if you really look at the tool and peoples reactions it's not a game changer. What I mean is this; think about Festool and the track saw and the Domino, the Stabila lazerrrrr, Saw Stop and many more. All are crazy expensive but, if you look this tools are game changers. I think people don't have a problem investing into their businesses for game changing tools. At 4k I think the attachment plate point saw to cut hub might be a bit "fiddly" I think the attachment the Eh dear I say (as much as it pains me to say) Dewalt is an easier better way. Just a couple points, I think Dave has something here but; is it a game changer, not yet. The leg locks in deploying them will het hammered. Some stupid kid or a disgruntled employee will not take the time or care to deploy the legs correctly. As you brought it up; the ability to lock the stands together is an issue. I think trim carpenters may have an issue in trying to nest long pieces of crown since there is no fence and an ability to run crown stops. I want Dave to be successful I just think the demonstration presented is too geared to framers (not that that's a bad thing) but for it to be a hit, the trim guys who would buy it, needs to have accessories geared for those guys. Its nice for framers but; its nothing that a couple saw horses built on site could not take of. At the end of the day, leave the saw horses out and take the saw as has been done for years. I think he has something here; what I would do is sell it the Dewalt or Milwaukee, they can work out the kinks and sell it to the masses. Dave can work one the next cool invention for the trades. I can't wait to see what improvements or other tools Daves comes up with. I industry needs guys like these to come up with easier, lighter, safer tools!

  • A few things:
    1: I cannot believe how warm it was last winter. We had a similar situation in PA., and shortly after that warm spell it snowed heavily and froze and the temp dropped below zero F. You had an ideal winter job site there!
    2: I would've liked to see the Cut Hub set up with those wooden outriggers that Dave Jessop brought to you. I could see how they would be very useful when you were stacking your cut lumber for your windows and balancing them on the one metal horse.
    3: You didn't show any detailed footage of how the miter saw is first mated to the Cut Hub saw platform. That would be neat to see.
    4: One neat thing that Concord Carpenter / Toolbox Buzz did when they reviewed Milwaukee's smaller prefab miter saw horse, they showed how the saw station platform included a small indentation for retaining small items like a pencil or razor-blade knife. Robilard suggested Milwaukee improve this tray-within-a-tray by magnetizing it. Cut Hub should do something similar with their "2.0". https://youtu.be/aRiHi_KlWRY
    5: Dave Jessop & Co. could always team up with Red Oxx from MT. Both made in MT., both premium in their niche, both would appeal to rugged, on-the-road contractors.
    6: This is going to sound a little silly at first, but please stop and think: This Cut Hub with two wooden outriggers would make a great on-site table for viewing blueprints as well as for lunch breaks and other table applications. All that would be needed is a pair of benches. If there were a way to clamp down a blueprint (or shade umbrella/tent) to the table, this would be very useful for a variety of applications, both job site and otherwise.
    7: I hope all those components a durable and hold up a long time.
    8: In your job trailer, you used the shipping boxes for storage. That's a minor, though significant, selling point. What was that box you stacked the cordless saw on top of? Was that part of the boxing as well?

  • Hey Kyle love your channel but I have one question for you. Everything you explain about the Cut Hub sounds great except the price of course….all your initial cuts are being referenced off an assumed perfectly square milled end? I never assume that anything is square from the lumber supplier? Any reason your not starting with a perfect square cut that you mill?

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