The new Vertisafe full automatic aluminum cutting machine is an innovative and safe solution for aluminum extrusions cutting. Its high-speed automatic sawblade allows precision in every cut and safety for the operator. For these and its other many benefits, Vertisafe is the best choice for all aluminum cuts.

• 3 preset cutting angle positions -45° | 90° | +45° by blocking the rotating bench with precision pins.
• Possibility to perform cuts at any degree from 80° to -80° by using mechanical
stops on the rotating indicator.
• Smooth raising of the blade by means of a pneumatic cylinder.
• Automatic safety feature when blade housing is raised.
• Every cut is a safe operation.
• Continuous clean operation by the instantaneous removal of all aluminum shavings.
• High speed and accurate cutting quality.
• Precision in measurements which avoids inaccurate cuts.
Standard Equipment

• 400 mm (15.74 in) diameter Widia blade.
• Shavings suction hood.
• Vertical pneumatic clamps.
• Single-phase Motor 1,1 kW.
• Blade housing for full protection.
• Automatic lubrication by pneumatic spray mist.
• Air filter, air gun, service clamps.

• Movable trimming rear fence.
• Horizontal clamps.


Why safety is key -some facts...

Health impact 
- In 2015, there was an estimated 33,400 table saw emergency department-treated injuries. Of these, the US Consumer Product Safety Commission staff estimates that 30,800 (92 percent) are likely related to the victim making contact with the saw blade. 
- In the past, the number of hospital emergency department-treated injuries related to table/bench saws in the United States has been as high as 79,500 (2007-08).
Of all injuries related to table/bench saws, the operator of the saw was the victim in 95.7 percent of the cases. (2007-08)
- Lacerations (64.8 percent) followed by fractures (12.2 percent) and amputations (10.5 percent) were the most common forms of injuries to operators. Fingers (89.1 percent) followed by hands (6.8 percent) were the body parts most frequently involved in the injuries.
- At the time of the injury, the saw did not have a safety switch in 78.7 percent of the cases, and the saw blade was not protected by a blade guard in 65.7 percent of the cases. In most cases, the blade guard was removed (75.0 percent) for operational convenience. 
Economic impact

- Table saw injuries result in substantial costs for patients, their families, and third-party payers alike. The US Consumer Product Safety Commission Injury Cost Model estimates that $2.13 billion a year is spent on treating blade contact injuries. 

- Calculated costs for patients  -mean medical costs (including initial treatment, follow-up treatment, and rehabilitation) of $22,086 and mean a wage loss of $8,668 in the 64 mean days they were off work -as one study reports.

- Wage loss is also supported by the 2003 Kentucky Workers’ Compensation data that reported indemnity costs of $6,752 and $5,758 for thumb and finger amputations, respectively.