I guess this is a tool gloat more than anything. I like hand planing boards, but sometimes, and especially when trying to get a board to a certain thickness (while keeping it straight) I just want to be able to throw the board through an infeed and automate that process. especially since I’m coming up with some projects that require large/long boards to be planed down. so, with a budget in mind, I keep an eye on craigslist from time to time. the only things I’ve seen in my p...
This is pretty much the same as the Ezee-Feed system. I built it using all cull plywood. I purchased the aluminum online from a place that will cut everything to size (the aluminum cost less than the shipping). The Transfer balls are available at Harbor Freight. The T-Track, knobs and hinges are from McMaster-Carr. Infeed Support I supported the infeed using some aluminum L channel that mounts to the saw using a T-Track. This allows the whole unit to slide left and right fairly...
Like many woodworkers, you will find roller stands in my shop for extra material support. I do not like the single roller stands, I prefer the stands that provide support with 3 or 4 rollers. This type of roller stand provides a larger surface and better support. The particular set of roller stands that you see here is the Craftsman brand from Sears. They cost about $70 each several years ago. But I am still not satisfied with the performance of roller stands on their own. One of th...
CLICK FOR LARGE FORMAT I am making a video series showing the Ezee-Feed Infeed and Outfeed Tables designed by Master Woodworker Lee Jesberger from Ezee-Feed Manufacturing. I just got the outfeed table assembled and securely mounted on my table saw. Not one to wait around, I decided to shoot a small preview video which was originally posted on my website & blog. The Ezee-Feed system is going to make cutting large panels and sheet goods a breeze! This is the definitely the safety a...
When assembling the fence for the jointer, you need to place the fence on the table in order to have clearance to insert and tighten the screws holding the fence bracket to the fench carriage that rides on the “ram” (the rack-and-pinion steel post): I noticed upon installing the fence, that there was a lot of play in the fence, but that the default position it wanted to settle at was with pretty uneven gaps at the infeed table side vs the outfeed table side, even with the i...
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