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Protractor

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Protractors, Indictors and Mitre Protractors

A protractor (or indicator) is a tool for measuring angles or for entering an angle.

It consists of a circular or semicircular disc with angle graduation. Usually, diameters of 8 to 15 cm and graduations of 1° or 0.5° are used, in measurement also 0.5 Gon (new degree). The accuracy is about 0.1 to 0.5° depending on the diameter of the scale.

Mitre angle meter

are the specialists you need when it comes to reading miter angles: typical applications are skirting boards or decorative mouldings on the ceiling.

Starrett, for example, offers such practical miter angles in its ProSite Protractor range.

Try Angles

Try (or Stop) angles are test tools with which you can check angles on workpieces and walls: They are also ideal for marking and measuring right angles in woodworking.
A stop bracket typically consists of two legs of unequal length with a guide rail or stop on the shorter leg in order to be able to apply it to edges.

Locksmiths use angles made of steel, usually in one piece, sometimes galvanized stainless steel. Carpenters often use wooden brackets, or brackets with a wooden stop and a stop edge covered with brass, and long legs of spring steel that are riveted together. Cheaper models are made of aluminium with riveted or glued legs.

Angles without stop bar are called flat angles. For precision testing, hair angles are used.

Stop angles can also be used as marking tools: the stop is placed on a straight workpiece surface. Then, a straight line can be drawn along the long leg at right angles to the stop surface with a pencil or scriber.

A protractor (or indicator) is a tool for measuring angles or for entering an angle. It consists of a circular or semicircular disc with angle graduation. Usually, diameters of 8 to 15 cm and... read more »
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Protractors, Indictors and Mitre Protractors

A protractor (or indicator) is a tool for measuring angles or for entering an angle.

It consists of a circular or semicircular disc with angle graduation. Usually, diameters of 8 to 15 cm and graduations of 1° or 0.5° are used, in measurement also 0.5 Gon (new degree). The accuracy is about 0.1 to 0.5° depending on the diameter of the scale.

Mitre angle meter

are the specialists you need when it comes to reading miter angles: typical applications are skirting boards or decorative mouldings on the ceiling.

Starrett, for example, offers such practical miter angles in its ProSite Protractor range.

Try Angles

Try (or Stop) angles are test tools with which you can check angles on workpieces and walls: They are also ideal for marking and measuring right angles in woodworking.
A stop bracket typically consists of two legs of unequal length with a guide rail or stop on the shorter leg in order to be able to apply it to edges.

Locksmiths use angles made of steel, usually in one piece, sometimes galvanized stainless steel. Carpenters often use wooden brackets, or brackets with a wooden stop and a stop edge covered with brass, and long legs of spring steel that are riveted together. Cheaper models are made of aluminium with riveted or glued legs.

Angles without stop bar are called flat angles. For precision testing, hair angles are used.

Stop angles can also be used as marking tools: the stop is placed on a straight workpiece surface. Then, a straight line can be drawn along the long leg at right angles to the stop surface with a pencil or scriber.

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