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WOW! TOU'VE GOT TO SEE THIS.

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Blog entry by Greg The Cajun Box Sculptor posted 1758 days ago 4190 reads 2 times favorited 13 comments Add to Favorites Watch

This is one creative woodworker!

http://www.wimp.com/woodmachine/

-- Every step of each project is considered my masterpiece because I want the finished product to reflect the quality of my work. http://www.FineArtBoxes.com



13 comments so far

View a1Jim's profile

a1Jim

109158 posts in 2075 days


#1 posted 1758 days ago

Hey Greg
totally cool unbelievable contraption

-- http://artisticwoodstudio.com Custom furniture

View NavyCop68's profile

NavyCop68

38 posts in 1760 days


#2 posted 1758 days ago

That is the coolest thing ever!!!

-- Steve, Vancouver, WA

View patron's profile

patron

12831 posts in 1839 days


#3 posted 1758 days ago

thanks greg , thats incredible !
now we know what we can do with all the scraps .
and where we are headed !
like he said ,
something to drive you nuts ,
and keep you awake at night !
it sure makes you pay attention to detail .

-- david - only thru kindness can this world be whole . If we don't succeed we run the risk of failure. Dan Quayle

View littlecope's profile

littlecope

2783 posts in 2000 days


#4 posted 1757 days ago

Wow! That’s the best “Smoke Grinder” I’ve ever seen! Amazing!
I wonder if he’s ever tried it with wind or water power, rather than the hand crank?
Is it possible to contact that man? I’d be interested to hear his thoughts on an engineering problem that has had me stumped for a number of years. It involves an X-rated whirligig that I made the action to, but can’t figure out how to animate. The problem is transferring the circular motion of the axle into an in-line forward and backward motion, a mere 1 1/4” would be all that’s necessary…
The only idea I came up with would be a sort of wedge shaped flywheel, that would push on the wider end and release on the tapered side. But that would have to be weighted on the narrow side in order to spin properly, and would involve a too-large housing…(sigh)
Thanks for sharing this, Greg!

-- Mike in Concord, NH---Unpleasant tasks are simply worthy challenges to improve skills.

View Frankie Talarico Jr.'s profile

Frankie Talarico Jr.

353 posts in 1854 days


#5 posted 1757 days ago

woah, how long does that take to build? I bet it took years of trial and error. He said I quote” My donning achievment, I never want to make that again” Must have been a pain, but very satisfying

-- Live by what you believe, not what they want you to believe.

View stefang's profile (online now)

stefang

11809 posts in 1832 days


#6 posted 1757 days ago

Really amazing and demonstrates a fantastic grasp of mechanics, not to mention woodworking skills. Thank you Greg for calling our attention to it.

-- Mike, an American living in Norway.

View Lowell's profile

Lowell

3 posts in 1780 days


#7 posted 1757 days ago

God Bless that Man!!
That contraption belongs in the Smithsonian or MIT.

View john's profile

john

2289 posts in 2879 days


#8 posted 1756 days ago

That man has a GREAT imagination !!

-- John in Belgrave (Website) http://www.extremebirdhouse.com , http://www.facebook.com/group.php?gid=112698715866

View Dudley's profile

Dudley

742 posts in 1758 days


#9 posted 1756 days ago

That’s amazing.

-- Dudley Young USN Retired. Sebastian, Fl.

View douglbe's profile

douglbe

355 posts in 2459 days


#10 posted 1752 days ago

Cool!

-- Doug, Reed City, Michigan

View mmh's profile

mmh

3239 posts in 2220 days


#11 posted 1752 days ago

He must have been an engineer. Just watching it work makes my head hurt!

-- "They who dream by day are cognizant of many things which escape those who dream only by night." ~ Edgar Allan Poe

View blockhead's profile

blockhead

1443 posts in 1806 days


#12 posted 1614 days ago

Wow! I wouldn’t even know where to begin.

-- Brad, Oregon- The things that come to those who wait, may be the things left by those who got there first.

View Jerry's profile

Jerry

124 posts in 600 days


#13 posted 441 days ago

That is amazing.

-- An oak tree is just a nut that stood it's ground.

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