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Model #SH107

Store SKU #681059

5.5 in. Steel Galvanized Sawhorse Brackets (2-Pack)

  • Has a 400 lb. capacity per pair
  • Galvanized design adds durability and longevity
  • Designed to accept a standard 2 x 4
  • See More Details

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Product Overview

Galvanized steel folding sawhorse brackets with 400 lbs. of maximum loading capacity, per pair. Accepts standard 2 in. x 4 in., not included. Each pack includes 2-brackets that make 1-saw horse.
  • 400 lbs. maximum load capacity per pair
  • Steel construction with flanged nail holes for easy disassembly
  • Galvanized for longevity
  • Easy to use
  • Accepts standard 2 in. x 4 in.
  • Includes 2-brackets, enough to make 1-saw horse
  • Lumber not included

Specifications

Dimensions

Product Depth (in.)
3.43
Product Height (in.)
5.48
Product Width (in.)
3.94

Details

Features
Folding
Material
Metal
Product Weight (lb.)
1.60 lb
Returnable
90-Day
Tool Storage Product Type
Sawhorse
Tools Product Type
Tool Storage
Weight Capacity (lb.)
500

Warranty / Certifications

Manufacturer Warranty
90 Day Return Policy

Questions & Answers

6Questions23Answers

Advertisement is deceiving ! it says "Each PACK includes 2-brackets that make 1-saw horse." also...

Asked by matt October 12, 2020
4
Answers

"Each PACK includes 2-brackets that make 1-saw horse." 1- ONE Is english not your first language?

what is the open angle of the legs?

Asked by roy January 29, 2020
2
Answers

Approximately 15°

There are 2 almost identical products showing on the HD web site, at identical price. This one is...

Asked by William April 15, 2019
1
Answer

I have found through the years the online site does have different "numbers" than the store itself. Sometimes a different supplier etc... As far as the warranty its no big deal for as cheap as they are. If they are going to break/fail etc the lumber will probably fail causing the bracket to twist etc.. Also I prefer my sawhorses a few inches higher than these. Bottom line if you want to carry a seldom used set of sawhorses these will do the job as long as the ground is level. I have probably built 100's of sawhorses on job sites with NO brackets at all.. Cheap and can be trashed easily. Personally I have used Stanley sawhorses for my personal use for a long time. They adjust height and width. They weigh a few pounds each and take up little room in my truck. Costly if you seldom use them about 60-65 dollars BUT handle more weight and should last forever.. Model # STST60626 Internet #203799620

Do these come as pairs or is the price here for a single bracket?

Asked by JoeSixTires March 26, 2019
5
Answers

1 pair for 1 saw horse

What type of nails or screws do you need?

Asked by erin November 16, 2018
5
Answers

I used a 2" galvanized nail. About 1/8" diameter.

Are these hinged, so they can be folded flat for storsge.

Asked by Frank September 30, 2018
6
Answers

You could drill a hole through the horizontal 2x4, put a long screw with nut and make them pretty easy to fold. Or if not moving around a lot just don't use a fastener in the horizontal piece.

Customer Reviews

  • 4.1
    out of 210 reviews
  • 79% recommend this product
Filter by:
Showing 1-10 of 210 reviews
Had to do a little bending to adjust it to fit, but works great for the job.
Had to do a little bending to adjust it to fit, but works great for the job.
by Patriotdarrell
1 person found this helpful
do yourself a favor
do yourself a favor, save a crapton of money and buy these and 5, 8ft 2x4's cut 8 legs 35 inches long, then cut 4 pieces 14" 3/4",they are cross members between the legs, then cut 2 pieces 22" long and they go in the jaws, assemble all of it and be miles ahead far cheaper than any prefabbed horses
by pickel
11 people found this helpful
Very easy to assemble using 2" nails. Get 4 of the cheaper indoor 2x4's that are at least 9' lon...
Very easy to assemble using 2" nails. Get 4 of the cheaper indoor 2x4's that are at least 9' long. Make the legs 35" long and the crossbeam will be about 38". This results in saw horses that are 38" tall and weigh 17.2 lbs each. I added an additional nail to each side of the bracket on the crossbeam instead of adding 2x4" braces between the legs. I wanted to keep weight down for portability so that's why I didn't use treated lumber or add additional leg supports. Not counting nails the total cost was $31.31 for both.
by midsouthguy
3 people found this helpful
Needs more holes to add additional screws for support or if a screw broke.
Needs more holes to add additional screws for support or if a screw broke.
by Storage
1 person found this helpful
I bought these sawhorse brackets to make a pair of short sawhorses that would support a display s...
I bought these sawhorse brackets to make a pair of short sawhorses that would support a display shelf at my wife's antique booth, resulting in something akin to a picnic table bench. She wanted something easy to move and reassemble, and these brackets and some 2x4 pieces fit the bill. The carton includes a table outlining the cut lengths for the legs to achieve various heights, which saved me time and the embarrassment of testing my math skills. I used Simpson screws to attach the legs. An advantage of these brackets is that you can easily change the length of the top sawhorse member if you need to widen or shorten the sawhorse width. Although there are screw holes on each side for the cross/top member, I just put a screw in one side so the sawhorses "collapse/fold" and can easily be transported. When opened the teeth on the "unscrewed side are sufficient to hold the cross member in place, at least for our intended use.
by SlimShady
7 people found this helpful
Making lighter horses with these good brackets
I have used these brackets to assemble many sawhorses over several years, but I have always been somewhat unhappy with the WEIGHT of each horse. Lately I’ve hit upon a solution - before assembly I rip each leg with my table saw just enough to remove about 1/2 of its wood (making the removed piece into the equivalent of a useful (?) piece of 2x2 lumber). I leave the upper end of each leg as normal 2x4 dimensioned so it will still fit snugly into the bracket. I also rip 1” depth off the 2x4 piece across the top. Result is a much less cumbersome but still sturdy horse. Oh - I also beef up the brackets by drilling TWO holes where only one is provided to fasten the bracket to the cross piece. And use SCREWS rather than nails. Takes time, but so do most tasks that produce a lasting product.
by WireNut
17 people found this helpful
These saw horse brackets were fairly easy to assemble. HOW EVER, I had to bevel the two by fours...
These saw horse brackets were fairly easy to assemble. HOW EVER, I had to bevel the two by fours in order for the boards to fit into the pointed sections. The good thing was that you can make them as wide as you want (we did 4 feet) and the price was very reasonable. they are very sturdy and I'm sure we'll use them for years.
by Peg
9 people found this helpful
We are using three sets of these to create legs for a DIY desk that my wife designed. The desk ha...
We are using three sets of these to create legs for a DIY desk that my wife designed. The desk has been up and stable for 3 weeks at the time of writing this. They were simple to use, consistent quality, and have the ideal "industrial" look we were going for - and have met all of our expectations. The only thing that would make them perfect is if there was a lock to ensure they were all opened the same distance.
by IndustrialDesk
22 people found this helpful
by Travis
Rating provided by a verified purchaser...
Rating provided by a verified purchaser
by HomeDepotCustomer
Showing 1-10 of 210 reviews