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Showing content with the highest reputation on 05/08/19 in all areas

  1. 3 points
    Wait boy’s let me get that 9/4 board.
  2. 3 points
    Don’t worry about the ole sawmill boy he will get the job done. Please don’t cry at the price! Ain’t that nice!
  3. 3 points
    Here’s a pic of all my hardworking woodworking buddies wanting to help on this tiger hard maple log for some cheap tiger lumber. Say the word sawmill and needing help, watch the Big Boy’s run. Houston Price!!!
  4. 2 points
    Someone must know my password. You know I wouldn't say such ...
  5. 2 points
    It's called quit your day job.....
  6. 2 points
    I’m looking for that really rare edition of “How to Build A Maloof Low Back In Less Than Six Months”!
  7. 2 points
    Do you need my glasses? I planed that one board.
  8. 1 point
    Here's my angle setting jigs. I stuck these together one morning, intending on making some good ones out of Corian later, but we've been still using these for several years now. The trouble with ones like that Woodpecker one, or the many homemade ones that use the same method, is that the angle is not the same when the cutter (iron, or chisel) is a different thickness-edited to add: I was mistaken about this, and explained in my next post in this thread, thanks to JohnG for calling attention to it. What determines the angle is the distance from the cutting edge to the contact point of the wheel. That changes with the cutter thickness, but is plenty close enough if you are using only one jig. I don't see any excitement with spending a bunch of money to get close, whether it matters, or not. If I tell someone I'm using a 20 degree bevel, it's 20 degrees. These are always exact, regardless of either thickness of cutter, or type of guide, including even the MKII. Lee Valley sells a setting jig for $45 that will do the same, but you have to fumble with it to get to the angle you want. Mine are easy for anyone to use, and always repeat the exact same angle. We couldn't do full bevel sharpening with jigs, and always return to the exact same angle without them. The first picture below shows checking a plane iron, that we didn't know what the bevel angle was, by the 20 degree jig. I would never sharpen a 1/4" chisel with that red Record guide, but it's just used as an example to show that it works with anything. You just stick the blade all the way in, slide any jig in place until it stops, tighten, and you'll always get the exact same angle. I've even had some of my clients (who normally never do any such manual work) use them, with my sharpening system, and they are always amazed that it's so easy to get something so sharp.
  9. 1 point
    The LN one is leaps and bounds ahead of the WP one. You can attach plates to sharpen short irons as well as skew irons. Also SS > Aluminum. The amazon one does suck, sucks alot, but it works good enough for the once every 3 years when i need to reset an angle on a plane iron.
  10. 1 point
    Ken, I meant to say that a bigger motor also needs a bigger impeller.
  11. 1 point
    I have that book my Tom Moser on Shaker furniture... It's a really good book for ideas... there are measured drawings of a number of Shaker pieces, and it goes into some detail on design elements.
  12. 1 point
  13. 1 point
    Coming up at the end of Sept.! A phone call won’t help this hapless sculpturer!
  14. 1 point
    Call Bmac............ He can build one a month.
  15. 1 point
  16. 1 point
    When I was 16 a family moved in across the road from us, the rich kid had a dirt bike and, rode it around all the time I hated that guy (he thought he was so cool because he had a dirt bike). A couple weeks later he came over and said hi I'm Steve hey do you drink beer, finally we had found common ground we've been best friends for 50 yrs.
  17. 1 point
    Coop here’s a couple pics of my butternut table I had a woodworker make.
  18. 1 point
    That’s a typical response to being to close to the work so that the hand cutting moves laterally. Try backing up a half step and don’t pull your hand back so far in relationship to your midline.