What’s it Like to Own a FastCut Table? What to Expect in the First 3 Months

The day a FastCut CNC plasma table lands in your shop will change everything. But it’s also going to come with a bit of a learning curve. What are the first few months of using a table really like?

We asked some FastCut Table owners, and most of them agreed that learning the ins & outs of the table can take a bit of time. But that’s not the only thing you can expect.

From mastering the software to ramping up production, here’s what they had to say about finding your groove & getting support in the early stages of owning a table.


“It was a learning curve for sure. The boys at FastCut were always only a phone call away though. Any time I needed instruction or couldn’t figure it out, they were more than happy to help. After a short time of using the table, I felt proficient enough to start doing outside plasma jobs for other companies, just our own shop needs.”

As this FastCut table owner mentions, our support team is always here to help. And since our support team is the team that built the table, you’re in very capable hands!


“It was quite painless. Just had to be patient and learn how to work the software.”

The best way to learn is through experience! Once your table is set up, you have to use it to get to know it. Of course, if you’re ever stuck, reach out and we’ll help you get things sorted out. With unlimited access to the team, all your questions can be asked and answered immediately over the phone as often as required.


“The first week or two was getting familiar with the table, but now I can cut out pretty well anything in under a couple of minutes.”

FastCut tables are designed to be intuitive and user friendly. Once you get the hang of it, the cutting and design options are limitless.


“It’s like going from the stone age to the 21st century overnight.”

FastCut CNC tables are designed and built with the user in mind and feature state-of-the-art software and accessories. With a FastCut table in your shop, you’ll be able to leave the hand-cutting process in the dust and jump into the 21st century too.