BOSTITCH N89C-1 Coil Framing Nailer

October 14, 2013 - Comment

688-N89C-1 Features: -Lightweight magnesium design for added durability.-Nail : 1 1/2 in [Min], 3 1/2 in [Max].-Nail Diam: 0.099 in [Min], 0.148 in [Max].-Cartridge Cap.: 300 [Max].-Operating Pressure: 80.0 psi [Min], 120.0 psi [Max].-Operating Type: Contact Trip (Nose Contact Activated).-Impact: 1050.00 in lb.-Inlet Size: 1/4 in (NPT).-Handle Type: Centered Pistol Grip.-Body Material: Magnesium.The Bostitch pneumatic

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(as of April 19, 2020 7:01 pm CDT - Details)

688-N89C-1 Features: -Lightweight magnesium design for added durability.-Nail : 1 1/2 in [Min], 3 1/2 in [Max].-Nail Diam: 0.099 in [Min], 0.148 in [Max].-Cartridge Cap.: 300 [Max].-Operating Pressure: 80.0 psi [Min], 120.0 psi [Max].-Operating Type: Contact Trip (Nose Contact Activated).-Impact: 1050.00 in lb.-Inlet Size: 1/4 in (NPT).-Handle Type: Centered Pistol Grip.-Body Material: Magnesium.The Bostitch pneumatic coil framing nailer is designed to be impressively rugged and powerful. Its sturdy nature is disguised by a lightweight magnesium housing that’s easy to hold and capable of surviving some serious abuse on the job site. This hardy model even has aggressive wear guards that help protect it from damage when you use it on abrasive surfaces.

The N89C-1 has a patented push-button adjustable depth guide to set nails at precisely the desired depths, quickly and conveniently, with minimal downtime between jobs. It also features an adjustable exhaust to direct cast-off air away from your face and your workpiece, for a clearer view of your project.

This model has a driving power of 1,050 in./lbs., and it accepts 15-degree coil framing fasteners from 2 inches to 3-1/2 inches (.099 – .148-inch shank). It operates at 70-120 psi, with a 1/4-inch NPT thread fitting. The N89C-1 has a magazine that holds up to 300 nails. — Cherie Priest

Applications
Use the N89C-1 for almost any fastening application on the job site or home improvement project. It’s perfect for framing, sheathing, siding, fencing, trusses, decks, bridging, pallets and crating, wood, or masonry.

What’s in the box
Stanley Bostitch pneumatic coil framing nailer.

Choosing a Pneumatic Nailer
For small household jobs, an old-fashioned hammer is the perfect stand-by. But if you’ve got a bigger project on your to-do list, then a pneumatic power nailer could be your new best friend. Pneumatic nailers are a great alternative to traditionally powered nailers, because they’re capable of providing more power — and they operate with fewer moving parts, so a pneumatic nailer can take more abuse than its corded or battery-run cousins.

A Word on Air Compressors
All pneumatic tools require a steady supply of controlled, compressed air in order to work properly, and nailers are no exception. Bigger compressors with hardy motors and large tanks generate higher PSI levels and maintain them longer, so you’ll probably want a piston-type, two-stage compressor to power your nailer. Smaller or single-stage models are fine for little projects, but if you need a pneumatic nailer, the odds are good that you’re looking for some intense PSI and CFM ratings. Sometimes, a pneumatic nailer will come with its own compressor — or it can be purchased as part of an air tool set.

How Pneumatic Nailers Work
Pneumatic nailers use compressed air power to cock and release the hammer. In order to fire a fastener, a valve opens to let air fill a cylinder — which has a piston that’s driven down hard and fast. This forces the nail out of the gun and into your workpiece. Then the piston recoils, and another nail is loaded.

Important Points to Consider
Check manufacturer’s guidelines to find out what pressure (PSI) and volume (CFM) of air will give your pneumatic nailer the best results. Also, keep in mind that any restrictions on the air hose will diminish the tool’s performance. Hoses that are very long, contain too much moisture, or are incorrectly sized will reduce air flow. This can prematurely wear out your tool and cause it to perform poorly.

General Features
Most models will feature a rubber nosepiece to prevent scuffing and marring of your workpieces, plus an exhaust system (rear or adjustable) to keep sawdust and debris out of your face and away from your project. Pneumatic nailers usually have an adjustable depth of drive, and depending on the model, they can accommodate nails up to 2-1/2 inches long, in a variety of different gauge sizes. With a powerful enough compressor behind them, they can shoot thousands of nails a day.

Product Features

  • Pneumatic coil framing nailer with an adjustable exhaust
  • Patented push-button adjustable depth guide sets nails to desired depths quickly and easily
  • Lightweight magnesium design; aggressive wear guards to protect the tool from damage on abrasive surfaces
  • Magazine holds up to 300 nails
  • 12-1/4 inches long, 14 inches high; weighs 8.1 pounds; 7-year limited warranty

Comments

Mike "West Coast Framers" says:

Contractor Tough! Just bought this gun after my old bostitch stick nailer died. I must say this thing is amazing.As a contractor, I love the features it has. It feels well balanced and is easier to fit in smaller spaces than the traditional stick nailer. I like how I can set it down on its face when im working, I just grab it and go. no laying down and picking up.A bonus feature that I did not expect nor does the write up tell you about is that It comes with a factory rafter hook that is well…

Exroofer says:

Bostitch N89C-1 Coil Framing Nailer Excellent Nailgun. At first I had misfires or jams and couldn’t shoot 10 nails in a row. I changed the couplings on my hose (the mild hiss was a give away) to better couplings. I reconnected the gun and had no hiss from the coupling to the gun or the coupling to the compressor. I went through 2,000 nails without a jam or misfire! Especially helpful was the extra trigger to convert the gun from a sequential to a single fire gun.

Robert Graham says:

Great Gun I purchased this gun as a quick replacement for my Max CN890II which Ive had for about 8 years. At almost half the cost of the Max – I’m very glad I switched. No case, but I’d rather have a nice quality gun than a case. I overnighted the gun so I could get back to finishing my barn the next day after my Max died.. Oiled it up and ran about 9 rolls of various nails through it that afternoon and it fired on queue every time.. Very strong quick and predictable. Highly recommend this one!

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