On Wed, 29 Apr 2015 12:40:40 -0700 (PDT), curious wrote:
Is it serviceable? Bung it on your local freecycle for collection
only. Saves your effort cutting it up and the council "bulky items"
fee and tank gets a second life instead of being scrapped.
I should imagine so but take it slowly if the blade gets too hot and
softens/melts the plastic it won't cut very well. Personally I'd see
how an ordinary handsaw cuts it first rather than faff about running
AIUI her solicitor can advise. In what was looking like a similar
situation,mine suggested that if I found myself in the situation, the
previous owner was liable, and I had nothing to worry about. Never came
to that, fortunately.
being liable and collecting a result are two very different things.
£100k later, and the court awards you £100 for claims against the former
owner, but not costs..6 years later, he still hasn't paid the £100...
Everything you read in newspapers is absolutely true, except for the
rare story of which you happen to have first-hand knowledge. – Erwin Knoll
The main thing is to avoid melting the plastic which will tend to bind
the blade. All sorts of things will work, though. Pruning saw, coarse
tooth panel saw, jigsaw (slow speed and don't push too hard), sabre saw,
or even a chainsaw. Although these run relatively fast the big gap
between teeth and the fact that they are designed to clear sticky chips
out of the way, they are surprisingly effective. I think a circular saw
would be my last choice, but no harm giving it a try if it is all you
have got: keep it straight and don't push hard. Doing it by hand will be
quite hard work.
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