Milwaukee Staple and Nail Gun Review

Milwaukee Staple and Nail Gun Review

The Milwaukeean are known for their love of nail guns. They have been using them since they were children. Many people use these nail guns because it’s fun to play with them and they’re easy to work with. However, there are some drawbacks to using nails instead of other tools when doing repairs or maintenance tasks such as painting walls or repairing small holes in furniture.

For example, if you want to fix a hole in your wall, you’ll need to use a hammer and chisel. If you don’t have any nails handy, then you’ll just have to wait until the next day before you can try again. You might even get frustrated and give up altogether!

If this sounds like something that could be improved upon, then it would be good to learn how to repair small holes with nail guns. There are several types of nail guns available today, but most of them aren’t very powerful. Some of them are so weak that they won’t even hold a half-inch piece of wood together. These kinds of nail guns are not only ineffective at fixing small holes, but they’re also dangerous too!

A few years ago, I had the opportunity to test out a brand new nail gun made by Milwaukee Staple and Nail Gun Company (M&N). The gun was so powerful that I could rip a 2×4 in half with my bare hands. I had never seen anything so powerful before! After the initial shock wore off, I ran a few experiments to see if this thing would hold up under various conditions.

Using only one nail, I managed to staple a penny to a piece of plywood. When it came time to take that penny out, the wood came out with it. Talk about holding power! With a tool this powerful, you’d think that it would be extremely loud, but that wasn’t the case at all. It only made the same sound as a regular hammer.

I later found out that the device uses compressed air to fire off the nails, which is why it makes less noise that one would expect. During the testing phase, we hooked up this thing to a small fire extinguisher and it still kept on going without missing a beat! There are some definite advantages to using a tool like this for all of your maintenance and home projects!

Some people might be apprehensive about using such a powerful tool around the home. There’s no need to be afraid, though. The nail gun is only capable of firing off small nails (.110 diameter).

You would have to go out of your way to cause yourself severe bodily harm. Unless, of course, you’re allergic to nails or something like that. Even then, you’d probably just swell up a little and get sick to your stomach.

A tool this powerful begs the question, “What kind of safety mechanisms has this thing got?”

This nail gun has a trigger lock so it won’t fire if it hasn’t been clamped down securely. It’s also fitted with a pressure release valve. This allows you to clamp down on a material and then release the pressure without firing the gun. For example, you can hold down the trigger and then position the gun over your work piece. Once it’s in place, you can release the trigger and quickly move the gun into place without nailing your fingers to the work piece.

Most important of all, this nail gun has an automatic safety lock. This prevents the gun from being able to fire accidentally. To fire the gun, you have to push a small button located next to the trigger. Without pressing this button, the trigger won’t move at all.

Now, you can’t just forget that the safety lock is on and get distracted. The safety lock has to be released before the trigger will move at all. This prevents any accidents from occurring.

Milwaukee Staple and Nail Gun Review at

The safety features on this tool are great, but common sense still applies. ALWAYS wear eye protection whenever operating power tools. Even if there aren’t any obvious dangers, tiny pieces of metal and wood can fly off the material you’re working on and cause damage to your eyes. Always wear ear protection as well.

Power tools are loud enough to cause hearing damage over time. It doesn’t take long for this to occur, either.

Sources & references used in this article: