LumberJocks

Woodworking blog entries tagged with 'door'

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View BenhamDesign's profile

Building a Custom Door with Trapezoid Glass Accents

11-07-2016 10:46 PM by BenhamDesign | 0 comments »

This Blog post is an overview, if you would like detailed info and links to the jigs I used to build this door please visit my personal blog post Building a Custom Trapezoid door and if you would like to see completion pictures please visit my custom furniture website, or watch it be built on YouTube As with most every project, I started out rough cutting the parts to the general size and milling them to the thickness I need. I used my shop made tapering jig to cut the top and b...

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View Kent Shepherd's profile

Quick Tip #6: Miter Sled

09-16-2016 03:31 PM by Kent Shepherd | 2 comments »

I frequently do smaller moldings in cabinet doors and other projects. I find it easier and safer to use a sled on my table saw rather than a miter saw. I can see my mark to cut by better this way. The small waste pieces don’t fly around as much. Years ago I was measuring a cabinet door job. As I was sketching the cabinets, the trim carpenter was cutting some small molding. The end piece flew off the saw and hit my face right by my eye. It bled a lot, but it turned out fine. However,...

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View Wes Harville's profile

How I built custom interior doors for around $40 each

09-04-2016 12:46 PM by Wes Harville | 6 comments »

I have low ceilings in my basement, so I needed doors that are about 6” shorter than standard. I would have just bought them, but the factory would just cut 6” off the bottom leaving me with a 2” bottom rail which would have looked very unproportional. I didn’t want to spend the time or money on building frame and panel doors so I spent a week wracking my brain until I came up with this method. Hope you enjoy! https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=FzE470rqnmk!

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View ThomasLightle's profile

Odds 'N' Ends #2: Seal Up A Drafty Door

01-23-2016 01:06 AM by ThomasLightle | 0 comments »

Ugh, the woes of learning new video editing software. The footage of the whole point of this video was lost. I feel like I still was able to get my point across in the video, but it definitely isn’t my best work. I am releasing a few of these shorter videos this week as I learn how to use Premeire. Please bear with me. I hope you find this video to be useful.Enjoy! Seal Up A Drafty Door

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View bearkatwood's profile

Shop Remodel #16: Writers block plane

12-10-2015 12:49 AM by bearkatwood | 6 comments »

Early this morning the lights flickered to life in the shop revealing that deadly silence of a blank page. Much like a writer with a clean sheet of paper in the type writer (they still use those right?) or an artist with a blank canvass. I sat and stared at the blank sheet of paper I had lain out representing the door to be made. All too many undrawn lines lay waiting for me to choose just the right one knowing the wrong one would spell disaster. Well I guess just like making an omelet, a...

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View hjt's profile

How to Work on a Door Without Help

03-26-2015 05:24 AM by hjt | 3 comments »

Doors are not easy to work on. If nothing else, they are heavy – especially wooden exterior doors! Below is a simple thing I made to hold the doors on its side so I can work on the hinges. Painting a door is never easy either. No matter how long you let the paint dry, when you turn it over to paint the other side, the first side always gets marked up on the saw horses. Here’s something I saw in a magazine. Put two screws in the top of the door and one in the bottom...

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View harum's profile

exterior doors of Catalonia

02-03-2015 09:04 PM by harum | 3 comments »

We have been thinking about replacing the old entrance door. The door is really old and painted white. Besides, the door jambs, the threshold and sidelight show signs of wear and moisture damage; they are a bit out of square, the joints have become a bit loose too. This old door is sturdy and heavy and we want to replace it with something similar, that is, a stave core laminated door to withstand the sun, wind and water. While I learn how to build new door jambs, threshold, sidelight, a...

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View Craftsman on the lake's profile

That Hole in the Floor #2: The cellar trap door, it works!

11-09-2014 02:01 PM by Craftsman on the lake | 12 comments »

I’ve finally gotten the door for the cellar to work well. Two chevy tahoe hatch lifts mounted in tandem provide just the right lift to make opening and closing the door a nearly one finger operation. This door probably weighs in at 100+ lbs so these piston lifts were mandatory and boy do they work well. I ordered Tahoe ones because I have a Tahoe and I could take exact measurements on the ones on the SUV before I ordered them from Amazon. They cost about $20 each.If you wanted to see ho...

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View Sheila Landry (scrollgirl)'s profile

My Journey As A Creative Designer - Woodworking and Beyond #1127: Finishing up Writing and a Great Woodworking Project

09-09-2013 11:38 AM by Sheila Landry (scrollgirl) | 4 comments »

Good morning to you all! I am still finishing up the writing on my new patterns, but I am making headway and should be finished soon. I did want to share a great blog with you though that may interest you all. It it from my friend Jim Barry from Woodworkers Workshop . Jim always has great innovative ideas for using scroll saw and woodworking plans in unique ways. His blogs are full of great ideas and many of them include instructional videos so you can see just what he is up to. ...

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View mbs's profile

Green and Green door with stained glass

06-01-2013 11:35 PM by mbs | 3 comments »

We’re slowly changing the decor of our summer home to G&G. The newest project is a door to our bedroom. We have a door there now but it’s an exterior door with glass which doesn’t provide much privacy. I bought some mahogany door rail and stile material at an auction. It’s made of 5/16” skins on a plywood core. I also bought some rough 4/4 mahogany which I’m not that happy with but I only need it for molding and possibly the door frame. I cut...

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