The Slice® 10482 Deburring Tool was created to meet customer demand for a tough, durable deburring tool. Designed specifically for industrial settings, this purpose-built tool is ideal for deburring sheet metal edges, injection-moulded plastics, and 3D-printed prototypes.
The 10482 ships with a 10483 convex blade and is compatible with the optional 10484 concave blade. Either blade option features multiple facets for working the tool at different angles. Its durable glass-filled nylon handle includes convenient blade storage so you can use one blade style and have the other on hand for quick switches. The 10482’s slim handle profile allows you to get to hard-to-reach areas at awkward angles.
Slice uses 100 percent zirconium oxide in its deburring blades (a material much harder than steel) and adds a thick design to take full advantage of this advanced ceramic’s hardness. In addition, Slice ceramic blades are non-sparking, non-magnetic, non-conductive, and never rust. No outside tools are needed to change the blade.
- Installed blade type: convex #10483
- Durable nylon handle with safety cap
- Ambidextrous design
- Extra blade storage in handle
- Thicker blade deburrs effectively
- Non-sparking, non-conductive, non-magnetic blade
- Chemically inert blade never rusts
- Oil- and lubricant-free blade
- 100 percent zirconium oxide blade
- Compatible blades: 10483, 10484
- No-tool blade change
- SKU #10482
- Removing burrs from metal and plastic edges
- Smoothing edges from 3D printing
- Deburring edges for automotive-related parts
- Trimming edges of mold-injected plastic
Material: GFN, POM, PP, zirconium oxide
Dimensions: LWeight: 0.036 kg x W x H
What Is a Deburring Tool?
- Finishing the edges of raw-cut sheet metal
- Trimming the edges of mold-injected plastic
- Removing excess strings of polymer left on a 3D-printed object
- Smoothing the edges of machine components so they’ll fit together properly once assembled
How Does a Deburring Tool Work?
The tool offered by Slice is designed as a hand tool for a more custom approach. Like many other deburring devices, it relies on friction. The user essentially scrapes away at a rough edge, removing burrs and smoothing the finish. While sanding, which is a similar process, removes excess material on a flat plane, handheld tools for deburring allow a great deal of precision and maneuverability.