Supercut Bandsaw

91 x 3/8 x 0.025 Bandsaw Blade for Wood Cutting Bandsaw

Size Guide

Choose a Width

Determine how tightly do you need to turn - Horizontal metal-cutting bandsaws are typically designed to use only one width of blade. Vertical metal-cutting bandsaws and woodcutting bandsaws have the capacity to run a wide range of widths. Here are some minimum turning circle diameters for our most common blades:

Chart to help determine the width of band saw blade

Choose a Tooth Pattern

Metal-Cutting Bandsaws - The correct tooth pattern for metal-cutting is determined by the thickness (cross-section) of material you are cutting. There should be between 2 and approximately 10 teeth in contact with the material at all times. Generally, choose fewer teeth per inch for thicker materials and more teeth per inch for thinner mate- rials. The chart below will give you some basic guidelines for choosing the correct number of teeth per inch.

Wood-Cutting Bandsaws - There is a wide range of what is considered correct for tooth patterns on a woodcutting bandsaw. The general rule is that fewer teeth per inch provide a faster, but rougher cut; and more teeth per inch provide a smoother, but slower cut.

Solids vs Structural ShapesIt is simpler to determine the correct tooth pattern for solids than for structural shapes. Structural shapes such as square tubing and angle pieces need to be cut at the correct angle to keep the teeth in contact with the thinner portion of the cut. For example, if you are cutting a piece of 4" angle with a 1/4" wall, you should match the tooth pattern to the 1/4" thickness (10-14 Variable or 14 Raker) and not to the 4” thickness (3-4 Variable or 3 Hook). Therefore. the 4· angle should be placed in the saw so it sits as a pyramid instead of an "L." The following diagrams show the correct orientation for cutting various structural shapes:

Chart for proper technique for sawing structural shapes

Stack Cutting - Stack cutting should always be avoided where possible, because regardless of how the material is clamped in the vise there will always be varying thicknesses to cut and you cannot match teeth properly. Also, vibration is a major problem when stack cutting - if you must stack cut, make sure to tack-weld the ends and band the stack together as tightly as possible to reduce vibration or movement between the pieces.

SuperCut Premium Gold Carbide Bandsaw Blades (Carbide Impregnated Teeth) are the ultimate in the fusion of cutting edge technology and top quality materials. Premium Gold Blades feature precision ground, razor sharp teeth, rounded backs, polished sides, and an aggressive hook and set in the teeth - and most importantly, they have undergone our industry exclusive carbide impregnation process in the teeth (first developed for our WoodSaver Carbide Resaw Blades). Premium Gold Blades are available in 3 popular widths and tooth patterns. These blades are for the most demanding woodworkers.

TPI & Material Descriptions

Carbon Tool Steel blades are more economical to purchase. Carbon Tool Steel blades will cut mild steel if used at speeds under 200 feet per minute (1pm) for best results, preferably with coolant. If you are sawing in a production setting, your saw is in good repair and adjusted correctly, and want the longest life blade available, then you should use Bimetal bandsaw blades.

Tooth Per Inch (TPI) for metal-cutting is determined by the thickness (cross-section) of material you are cutting. There should be between 2 and approximately 10 teeth in contact with the material at all times. Generally, choose fewer teeth per inch for thicker materials and more teeth per inch for thinner mate- rials. The chart below will give you some basic guidelines for choosing the correct number of teeth per inch.

Premium Bimetal blades cost more than carbon blades, but are generally more economical to operate in the long run, because they can outlast carbon blades by up to 10 times if used property. Also, they are capable of cutting harder materials, such as stainless steel.

Tooth Per Inch (TPI) for metal-cutting is determined by the thickness (cross-section) of material you are cutting. There should be between 2 and approximately 10 teeth in contact with the material at all times. Generally, choose fewer teeth per inch for thicker materials and more teeth per inch for thinner mate- rials. The chart below will give you some basic guidelines for choosing the correct number of teeth per inch.

Premium Gold Carbideblades (Carbide Impregnated Teeth) are the ultimate in the fusion of cutting edge technology and top quality materials. Premium Gold Blades feature precision ground, razor sharp teeth, rounded backs, polished sides, and an aggressive hook and set in the teeth - and most importantly, they have undergone our industry exclusive carbide impregnation process in the teeth (first developed for our WoodSaver Carbide Resaw Blades). Premium Gold Blades are available in 3 popular widths and tooth patterns. These blades are for the most demanding woodworkers.

Tooth Per Inch (TPI) for metal-cutting is determined by the thickness (cross-section) of material you are cutting. There should be between 2 and approximately 10 teeth in contact with the material at all times. Generally, choose fewer teeth per inch for thicker materials and more teeth per inch for thinner mate- rials. The chart below will give you some basic guidelines for choosing the correct number of teeth per inch.

Hawc Pro Resaw blades are a high silicon content resaw blade with an aggressive set and modified gullet to increase speed, extend life, and improve the straightness of cut. Available in 1/2” width.

Tooth Per Inch (TPI) for metal-cutting is determined by the thickness (cross-section) of material you are cutting. There should be between 2 and approximately 10 teeth in contact with the material at all times. Generally, choose fewer teeth per inch for thicker materials and more teeth per inch for thinner mate- rials. The chart below will give you some basic guidelines for choosing the correct number of teeth per inch.

Woodsaver Carbide Resaw blades is precision ground, thin kerf (.035”), resaw blade designed for reduced waste when cutting expensive hardwoods. This blade features our industry exclusive carbide impregnation process. Available in 5/8” and 1” widths.

Woodsaver Plus Carbide blades is a step beyond the Woodsaver Carbide Resaw blades, adding a variable pitch tooth design, which produces a smoother cut and an even thinner kerf (.030”). This blade also features our industry exclusive carbide impregnation process. Available in 5/8” width by .025” by 3-4 Positive Variable Pitch Teeth Per Inch.

Tooth Per Inch (TPI) for metal-cutting is determined by the thickness (cross-section) of material you are cutting. There should be between 2 and approximately 10 teeth in contact with the material at all times. Generally, choose fewer teeth per inch for thicker materials and more teeth per inch for thinner mate- rials. The chart below will give you some basic guidelines for choosing the correct number of teeth per inch.

Supercut Bandsaw


All of our blades feature precision, heat treated teeth. Our blades go through extensive quality controls to make sure all blades leaving our factory meet our high standards. All of our bandsaw blades are welded in the USA with a Warranty stating that all of our welds are guaranteed against premature breakage. We provide a fast turn around, even custom orders are usually shipped complete within 2 business days.


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