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Videos #4: Hibiscus Vase #4 or, A Vase Takes Shape

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Blog entry by Mark Wilson posted 11-19-2015 01:39 AM 587 reads 0 times favorited 5 comments Add to Favorites Watch
« Part 3: or, Things That Happen When I'm Shooting In The Dark Part 4 of Videos series Part 5: Hibiscus #5 or, Getting To Know Me or, Ruminating in Front of the Camera »

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=11WONk-J2g4&feature=youtu.be

-- Mark



5 comments so far

View CharlieK's profile

CharlieK

471 posts in 3363 days


#1 posted 11-19-2015 01:57 AM

Hi Mark

You are certainly better with a lathe than I am. Early in the video it looked kind of spooky with all that extra stuff flying around! I liked the annotations, too.

-- Adjustable Height Workbench Plans http://www.Jack-Bench.com

View lew's profile

lew

11493 posts in 3325 days


#2 posted 11-19-2015 02:51 AM

+1 on the annotations

-- Lew- Time traveler. Purveyor of the Universe's finest custom rolling pins.

View Bob Collins's profile

Bob Collins

2404 posts in 3253 days


#3 posted 11-19-2015 02:59 AM

Coming along nicely now Mark. Two good decisions you made firstly cutting the top branches off and secondly not throwing it in the fire like I would have. Please explain what is a corkscrew? I think you now have a lot of sandpapering ahead.

-- Bob C, Australia. Your best teacher is your last mistake.

View DocSavage45's profile

DocSavage45

7948 posts in 2412 days


#4 posted 11-19-2015 03:11 AM

Mark,

Your video skills are developing. Felt like I was cutting it with you.

-- Cau Haus Designs, Thomas J. Tieffenbacher

View Mark Wilson's profile

Mark Wilson

1909 posts in 633 days


#5 posted 11-19-2015 05:17 AM

Thank you, thank you, and, also, thank you.
Bob, What I call a corkscrew is that thing you get in the wood as the tool advances, skips over a hard spot (or cuts air) and comes down slightly to the side. If you’ve ever done any spindle turning, you’ll recognize that, when turning something thin, you sometimes have to keep pressure on the far side of the piece with your free hand. Otherwise, you get a “corkscrew”, or, sometimes, it presents as chatter. There you go. It’s an elongated chatter.

-- Mark

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