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  • Age:
  • I'm 26 years old
  • What is my ethnicity:
  • Irish
  • My sexual preference:
  • I love man
  • What is my favourite drink:
  • White wine
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Turns out the watering hole is locally owned and has been around for more than 80 years.

Description

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Drilling holes in hard stuff takes talent. Use the wrong technique or tools and you'll waste time, bits, materials and energy.

Synonym study for hole

Fortunately, talent can be acquired. Follow these tips and glass, metal, ceramic tile and masonry will feel like balsa wood to your drill.

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Making holes in soft materials like wood is easy. You just stick a standard drill bit in your drill and pull the trigger. This article will help you choose the right bits and techniques for making holes in hard materials.

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Running your drill too fast can cause heat buildup and ruin drill bits. Drill speed is measured in rpm revolutions per minute.

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Squeeze the trigger slowly and gradually increase to full speed. Then gradually decrease speed. This is easier with cordless drills, since most have high and low ranges. Drilling a hole in a pane of glass or a mirror is simple. The key is to use a carbide bit made especially for glass and tile.

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Tape a small scrap of dense cardboard to the glass. Begin at very low rpm to create a dimple in the glass, then remove the cardboard and continue at about rpm. The key is to use a carbide bit made especially for glass and tile see photos. Because glass is extremely smooth and hard, the bit will want to wander as you start drilling. To give the bit a foothold, tape a small scrap of dense cardboard like cereal box cardboard to the glass. The bit creates a clean hole on the side it enters, but usually chips the edges of the hole on the other side.

A little oil helps you drill faster and keeps the bit cooler.

And how to drill a hole in metal, ceramic tile and masonry

Most of the drill bits you use for wood will also bore into metal see photos above. You can give the bit an exact starting point using a center punch and a hammer. The punch creates a tiny dimple that keeps the bit in place see photos above. With a soft metal like aluminum, you can use a nail instead of a punch.

A little oil helps you drill faster and keeps the bit cooler, so it stays sharp longer.

What are hole saws?

There are special drilling oils, but you can use just about anything—motor oil, transmission fluid, kerosene, even cooking oil. Seal the underside of the hole with duct tape to keep oil from draining away. As the bit breaks through the other side of the metal, the lips can grab the thin remaining edges.

This causes the workpiece or drill to spin and might leave you with a broken glass drill bit or workpiece or even injuries. You can avoid all of this if you ease off the pressure and go to full drill speed just before breakthrough. To be on the safe side, always clamp workpieces in place.

Tile varies greatly in hardness. You can drill some types of tile using a standard carbide masonry bit.

Safety practices for drilling

In either hard or soft tile, you can make a hole large enough for plumbing fixtures with a carbide grit hole saw see photo aboveavailable at home centers and tile suppliers. The hole saw works best at low speeds to rpm. It cuts slowly and creates a lot of heat, sometimes enough to crack the tile.

Water keeps everything cool and actually helps the hole saw cut a little faster. Plug your drill into a GFCI-protected outlet or use a cordless drill.

How does a hole saw work?

If you hit a stone and the hole has to be precisely placed, use a punch or small chisel to break up the stone so you can keep drilling. Use a hammer drill to speed up the job. Hammer drills not only spin the bit but also hammer it forward thousands of times per minute. Most forms of masonry—mortar, stucco, brick and concrete block—are fairly easy to drill.

Use a carbide-tipped masonry bit see photo abovepush hard and run your drill at about 1, rpm. Pull the bit out of the hole occasionally to clear out the powder created by drilling. Some of these stones are soft enough to drill through easily. But if you hit a hard one, it will stop your progress dead.

When you hit a hard stone, keep drilling for a few seconds—you might break through.

Techniques for drilling big holes, deep holes and enlarging existing holes.

If not, simply move over and try another spot. If the hole has to be precisely placed, use a punch or small chisel to break up the stone. A standard corded or cordless drill is fine for drilling a couple of holes in masonry. But if you have to make lots of holes, use a hammer drill to speed up the job see photo above.

Hammer drills are available for purchase at home centers and tool stores or you can rent one. Avoid last-minute shopping trips by having all your materials ready ahead of time. We are no longer supporting IE Internet Explorer as we strive to provide site experiences for browsers that support new web standards and security practices. Save Saved.

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How to Drill a Hole in Glass And how to drill a hole in metal, ceramic tile and masonry. Family Handyman.

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Getting the speed right Running your drill too fast can cause heat buildup and ruin drill bits. Use a special bit at very low RPM Drilling a hole in a pane of glass or a mirror is simple. Start on a piece of cardboard Tape a small scrap of dense cardboard to the glass. Make an oil reservoir A little oil helps you drill faster and keeps the bit cooler.

Tips and techniques for drilling holes in wood and other materials

Carbide-grit hole saw You can make a hole large enough for plumbing fixtures with a carbide grit hole saw. Break up stones If you hit a stone and the hole has to be precisely placed, use a punch or small chisel to break up the stone so you can keep drilling.

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Use a hammer drill Use a hammer drill to speed up the job. Similar Projects. Popular How-To Videos. Up. Search terms. We recommend our users to update the browser.

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