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SteviePete

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224 posts in 1904 days

Location: Summit, Wisconsin
Website:

Sawdust Maker, Powered tools - gas, air, elect, Norske. Carve a little, contractor grade tools. Dream Workshop constructed 40x30, 100 amp service, 240v power throughout, inslab antifreeze heat, wall unit A/C, sanitary facilities, cooking and washer/dryer. When she throws me out wouldn't want to be uncomfortable.

-- Steve, 'Sconie Great White North

Latest Activity | view all »

replied on Need some badger state help 12 days ago
replied on Advice needed for hinges on thin stock 12 days ago
commented on Ten Commandments chip carving 12 days ago
commented on MY OWN CASKET 104 days ago
commented on SawStop or not? #2: Do you really want to trust your fingers to electronics that might fail? 142 days ago
replied on Transporting lumber 163 days ago
commented on Segmented Wood Turning #1: Woodturning a Segmented Knob on a Wood Lathe 167 days ago
commented on Bathroom at the river 174 days ago
replied on need design transfer advice... 287 days ago
replied on Mallet wood question 287 days ago
replied on Waiting for Elm lumber... 312 days ago
replied on Safety: gloves or no gloves? 323 days ago
replied on Biggest Potential Order Yet 324 days ago
replied on 5" birch legs for BB table 335 days ago
commented on Wyko bench 338 days ago

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13 comments so far

View Scott Bryan's profile

Scott Bryan

27251 posts in 2423 days


#1 posted 1904 days ago

Hello Steve,

Let me welcome to LJs. I am sure that you will find being a member of this group to be both a rewarding and an inspirational part of your woodworking adventure.

-- Challenges are what make life interesting; overcoming them is what makes life meaningful- Joshua Marine

View woodworm's profile

woodworm

14124 posts in 2191 days


#2 posted 1904 days ago

Welcome to Lumberjocks!

-- masrol, kuala lumpur, MY.

View gjd's profile

gjd

18326 posts in 2253 days


#3 posted 1904 days ago

From one Wisconsinite to another, Welcome to Lumber Jocks! This is a great place to get – or give – advice about woodworking on the forums and the project posts are a wonderful source of new ideas. I love this site, I hope you will enjoy it too.

Look forward to seeing more of your projects and posts.

-- gjd Southcentral Wisconsin

View Max's profile

Max

55956 posts in 2874 days


#4 posted 1903 days ago

Glad to see that you have made Lumberjocks a part of your Woodworking experience… Welcome

-- Max "Desperado", Salt Lake City, UT

View cabinetmaster's profile

cabinetmaster

10874 posts in 2159 days


#5 posted 1903 days ago

Welcome to LJ’s. We are here to help you with your woodworking endeavors. Feel free to ask for advise. But Be aware…this site can be very addictive…………LOL

-- Jerry--A man can never have enough tools or clamps

View Todd Thomas 's profile

Todd Thomas

4969 posts in 2049 days


#6 posted 1903 days ago

Welcome to LumberJocks….This will be a great resource for you and your projects. There are a bunch of great people here willing to help……have fun….

I’m looking forward to your projects and posts…..

WARNING: Visiting LumberJocks has proven to be addictive.

-- Todd, Oak Ridge, TN, Hello my name is Todd and I'm a Toolholic, I bought my last tool 10 days, no 4 days, oh heck I bought a tool on the way here! †

View Grumpy's profile

Grumpy

19319 posts in 2452 days


#7 posted 1901 days ago

Welcome to Lumberjocks Steve. This is a great community of people with like interests.There is much to learn here & you will have the opportunity to share your skills & ideas with others. I hope you enjoy LJ’s as much as I do.

-- Grumpy - "Always look on the bright side of life"- Monty Python

View Karson's profile

Karson

34858 posts in 3001 days


#8 posted 1896 days ago

Welcome to LumberJocks. Glad to have you aboard. †

-- I've been blessed with a father who liked to tinker in wood, and a wife who lets me tinker in wood. Southern Delaware karson_morrison@bigfoot.com †

View ND2ELK's profile

ND2ELK

13495 posts in 2375 days


#9 posted 1887 days ago

Welcome to Lumberjocks. The projects are an inspiration, the information is priceless and the people are supportive. The only problem is, the site can get addictive.

God Bless
tom

-- Mc Bridge Cabinets, Iowa

View a1Jim's profile

a1Jim

112000 posts in 2178 days


#10 posted 1887 days ago

Welcome to a group of some of the greatest bunch of people on the planet, and some fantastic woodworkers too.

-- http://artisticwoodstudio.com Custom furniture

View Splinterman's profile

Splinterman

23058 posts in 1962 days


#11 posted 1886 days ago

“Welcome to LJ’s”……Enjoy the experience.!!!

View gjd's profile

gjd

18326 posts in 2253 days


#12 posted 1542 days ago

Imagine that! In a few days a year will have gone by since you became a Lumber Jock. Congratulations on your anniversary! I look forward to your posts.

-- gjd Southcentral Wisconsin

View SteviePete's profile

SteviePete

224 posts in 1904 days


#13 posted 1424 days ago

Mixed bag on CL for me. Industrial users, wannabes, must clean the garage, pole shed or attic cleaners usually have the best material, smaller quantities, not picked over and fewer defects (IF AD and any chance it got wet—grade out all sap wood-its punky and unworkable—I plan to have big stuff resawn). Stay a way from elderly, infirm, seriously ill and disabled owners. They usually don’t have a commodity to sell—its a love story for sale. Expectations are too high., not flexible on grade or price. They may short scale if you are taking the whole pile.

Trouble in your second picture—split ends, thin stock (I look for very generous rough or planed at 15/16 because you will need to replane or sand to use,) you need to see grain in 2-5” or plane idea is good. I’ve bought squirelly grain in 8/4 because I wouldn’t take the time to check each dirty. dusty board. I can use most grades and short stock for my projects but I try to pay commodity prices on purchases of 400 Bf or more. Softwood at $300/k and any hardwood no more than $750/k. You really need to know what you are doing or you’ll buy stock with limitations for high end projects (can’t make a silk purse from a sow’s ear.) The best advise I had—and taken—when making heirloom projects use a high end seller doing a good volume. You won’t go wrong. No economy in poorer quality stock that limits overall quality.

-- Steve, 'Sconie Great White North

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