Model #113295751 CRAFTSMAN Saw Table

  • Unit Housing
    3 Results
  • Unit Breakdown
    3 Results
  • Fence Assembly
    3 Results
  • Miter Guage Assembly
    3 Results
  • Guard Assembly
    3 Results
  • Leg Set
    3 Results
  • Table Extension
    3 Results
  • Motor/control Box
    3 Results
Find part by diagram >

Question and Answers

Q:

Ask about enterchangabilty of table saw motors

A:

Making do with existing available parts is a good way to save money and use what is handy. The expert will review and answer in 24-48 hrs. Hope the answer is affirmative.

Read More
Barbara H. -
March 03, 2011
A:

Thank you for your question.

I can understand wanting to replace one motor for the other motor.

From the parts picture it looks like it is interchangeable. The problem is that because there are two different parts numbers there has to something different about the motors.

It may horsepower or how the motor is wired, but there is something different or they would carry the same part number.

The only thing I can suggest at this point is to look carefully at the two motors to see if they are compatible and try to see if it will fit.

Seeing that the original motors are no longer available it is worth a try.

I do not have the specifications of the motors to relate to you. This information is not available.

Thank you for using Manage My Life.

Read More
Sam A -
Sears Technician
March 04, 2011
See more answers
Q:

I have a 10" Craftsman table saw and the blade continues to spin for almost a minute after the power is off. Is this a parts problem or an adjustment? Thanks.

A:

Your saw is a direct drive model which allows the blade to act as a flywheel ,especially if using a carbide tooth style. It was manufactured for Sears by Emerson Electric in mid 1979. This was before the more current electronic braking used on new saws, Enjoy this classic tool. Regards

Read More
oldman49 -
June 12, 2010
A:

Your 10 inch table saw does not have any type of braking feature in order to stop the blade from rotating within a set time period after switching it off. It is normal for the blade/motor to have to coast to a stop. If it takes a long time to coast to a stop, it only means the motor bearings are good with very little drag/resistance. There is nothing wrong with the saw. NOTE: Keep fingers and hands away from the blade until it has come to a full stop.

Read More
Joey S -
Sears Technician
June 14, 2010
See more answers

Top Parts