I would first take a look at the word “router”, and it comes from the verb route. Rout is also a noun, but this does not apply to our woodworking router. It seems that the definition of a verb is to dig, or a hollow, or a furrow, as with a shovel, pothole, or machine. Therefore, perhaps my definition of a woodworking router is to extract or mechanize some part of a piece of wood. It can just be a groove or round the edges at piece of wood
The first routers, of course, were tame and looked like a flat wooden plane, but instead of a large flat blade they had replaceable narrow blades. These blades will be in the form of a grove or a rounded edge of a tree. An electric milling machine was introduced in the first half of the last century, but in reality, it was a completely different product to achieve similar results, it was based on a rotating mill and was known as a spindle milling machine.
The first electric routers had a fixed base as like other products, and subsequent routers, called immersion routers, were activated so that the rotating knife did not protrude beyond the base when removing weight or pressure. These types of routers moved through the forest. An alternative method of use is to install the router at the bottom of router table, and then move the tree on top of router and maintain a fixed position for table router. The usages of wooden materials are high in market. This is ideal for the workshop and provides additional security features.
Portable routers can be used (should be used) with various controls
The base of the router can be equipped with a side panel device to ensure that cutting blade remains at a constant distance from edge of the wood being processed when you read more. For example, you can cut a groove 4 mm and 3 mm deep from the edge of your piece of wood. The depth can be set to a maximum of 4 mm, and the side guide will ensure that the groove is not made more than 3 mm from the edge of the tree. You can achieve the same results by holding a straight edge on the surface of the wood being processed and keeping the electric router firmly pressed against the straight edge.