Aluminum Oxide Dressing Stick, White Medium 60 Grit, 1" x 2" x 8"

Use this block to "dress" your diamond blade or core drill for use. This block effectively removes the initial layer of metal off the blade exposing the diamonds underneath.

  • Specially formulated 60 grit dressing stone is used to expose new cutting surfaces removing the initial layer of metal off the blade exposing the diamonds underneath.
  • Also use to clean the edge of the tile after cutting with a hand cutter.
  • Size 1" x 2" x 8"
  • Conditioning sticks for dressing dull diamond blades and finishing cut tile edges.
  • For glass pencil edging wheel and metal bond diamond blades.
  • Soak sticks in water or coolant prior to use you will have greater control of the removal of the wheel bond and less dust on the jobsite.
  • A well dressed blade results in greater productivity and greater profits.

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Based on 2 Reviews

Most Helpful Reviews


Good Rub Stone

by - verified purchaser
Marshalltown tools cost a little bit more, but they make superior tools to the others. I still have a very old Marshalltown margin trowel from the 90s. I use this stone to either dress the blade on my wet saw, or rub the edge of cut tiles to eliminate chips from cutting tiles. Most of the time my big wet saw cuts so clean there is no need to rub the tile edges. But for some cuts that do slightly have chips after the cut, or after cutting with the grinder, this stone works fantastic. Much better than the files or mesh that is sold for the same purpose. I always have one of these near my wet saw and grinder on jobs.

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Have used before and will use again

by - verified purchaser
The Tavy system is a trowel-on, water resistant, crack isolation membrane, with fabric overlay, for use under tile, and is priced right. I've used it many times in place of concrete board over plywood and OSB. Any questions I had regarding the product were responded to immediately by Tavy and that was certainly appreciated. The only problem I've run into with plywood (CDX) and OSB (the smooth side) is that I typically end up using about 1-1/2 gallons of the glue per 100 sf of area, rather than 1 gallon per 100 sf (otherwise I would have given a 5-star rating).

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