If I don't drill the holes I will have to do something else for the PEG to penetrate the interior of the block. PEG only penetrates a few inches below the exposed surfaces and my block is at least 10" thick.
I'm not sure if I was clear, but the drilled holes were not an alternative to submersing the entire table in PEG bath. I would still do the whole bath.
.. I would like to know before I spend a lot of money on PEG just how much I need. .. Is there any problem with building my box and submersing my table in WATER in order to measure the volume of liquid needed? Any risk to getting the wood wet like that at this stage? .. Could I just leave it submerged in water until I have my PEG on hand?
That bandsaw is huge!
Rob, what's the shop? A stand-alone building? What square footage are you working with? (nevermind, 1200, right towards the end!)
Did you say you're dedicating a RAS and the PM tablesaw to dadoes?
Maybe a stupid question, but what does ARN stand for?
thanks for sharing! I've subscribed, looking forward to more!
I don't know jack about plumbing, but as a consumer who demands good customer service, I'd pay him whatever you owe him and never call him again. Find a plumber who actually wants to help their customers. It's not like this is an emergency, after all.
What's that 2" trap under that goes into the horizontal run right there too? I would take both toilets out, and redo everything dropping into the main drain. I would blame the inspector that passed it to start with as much as the jackleg plumber who installed it.
This is why I started doing everything myself in 1975, after getting subs to do it my starting year the year before. I haven't called a sub since 1974, except for installing HVAC equipment. I didn't do that because you know it's going to play out at some point, and I didn't want to be the one getting the call to fix it. I never had a callback on anything else I did build, which included everything in the houses I sold except for the HVAC equipment, from the footings to the roof.