ing large-diameter holes with a spade (or paddle bit), hole saw or other large diameter bit, one of the most common problems occurs when the bit "blows through" the back side of the stock, tearing the face of the stock, leaving a very ugly problem to deal with. However, there are two very simple methods for solving this troublesome issue.
First, try clamping a block of hardwood to the back side of the stock before drilling. When the bit approaches the end of the cut, it will be far less likely to blow through with another piece of wood to drill. However, if the stock placed on the back side is softer than the workpiece, or if it is not securely clamp
ed to the workpiece, tear out can still occur.
Another, perhaps simpler method is to drill half-way through the stock, until the pilot hole just penetrates the back side of the workpiece, then flip the workpiece over and drill back toward the front side. In this manner, any possible blowout would occur in the middle of the stock as opposed to either edge, leaving a much cleaner cut on each side.
Research cordless drill
reviews on Consumer Search