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Woodworking blog entries tagged with 'inlay'

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View JoeyG's profile

Epoxy Inlay #1: carving and first layer of epoxy

1011 days ago by JoeyG | 14 comments »

I start with the lid already sized for the box. This one is purpleheart. I know, it’s almost impossible to carve, but it’s what the customer ordered. So I find a way. Next is to design your inlay After the drawing is done, I cover it with scotch tape or box tape Then comes the mirror and xacto knife After my stencil is made I transfer it to my lid blank With my trusty chip carving knife, I carve in my design. Since purpleheart is so hard I chose to o...

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View Jacquelyn Smith's profile

How I did it . . . #1: The Dresser

1053 days ago by Jacquelyn Smith | 6 comments »

Design to Conception Are you interested in doing inlay, veneer, designing and building a project on your own? Here’s an example of a job I designed and built for a client last year. I already had a blog (perfect45degree.blogspot.com/) before discovering LJ. My guess is that most clients probably aren’t very interested in how I build other projects, only theirs. Given the community here, I thought I’d try writing about how I came to design and build the tünr (pronounced “tune-r”) dresser. ...

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View Jacquelyn Smith's profile

Launching the Tünr Dresser

1058 days ago by Jacquelyn Smith | 3 comments »

for more pics check out my blog here! My client, Jeffrey, and I imagined, designed and built the first point of purchase (pop) product display unit for tünr last summer. Tünr was the imagination of my brother Jeffrey coming to life as he dreamed, planned, proposed, organized and made crucial decisions. He had this idea; “Fine Tune Your Feet”. This is what he called tünr the sock and lace company that is now launched on the Internet and in street boutiques across the country. He approach...

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View Tootles's profile

Box with Inlay lid #2: Making the Inlay Lid

1104 days ago by Tootles | 16 comments »

Now I said in my previous blog, about the hinge on this box, that I probably wouldn’t make the hinge quite the same way again. But I was very happy with the way the inlay worked and that is worth repeating. So, this is how I did it. The first thing that I needed to do was pick the size of the forstner bit that I wanted to use. I chose 35 mm (about 1 3/8”) because it just felt right in proportion to the size of the top. Then I marked the centre of the top which is the centre...

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View Gene Howe's profile

Mirrors Done

1144 days ago by Gene Howe | 4 comments »

I posted the frame before. Here is the completed mirror.Fan is for visual interest. heehee The inset 1/4” ply adds more protection than Kraft paper, no?

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View Bob Simmons's profile

Woodworking Inspirations of Italy #4: Decorative Inlay Patterns for Custom Hardwood Inlays

1177 days ago by Bob Simmons | 5 comments »

“Every beauty which is seen here by persons of perception resembles more than anything else that celestial source from which we all come.”Michelangelo…Italian Sculptor, painter, architect, engineer, and poet (1475-1564) If you have been following this woodworking blog for anytime you know that there is quite a bit of attention devoted to creating wood inlay in the workshop. As woodworkers who love our work, we are constantly on the lookout for new ideas and fresh ins...

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View Chris Davis's profile

A whale of a time (Marquetry) #4: Gluing it down.

1216 days ago by Chris Davis | 0 comments »

Again I had different routes that I could have taken on the glue to use. I decided to go with regular yellow glue. It is more forgiving. If I would have laid the face down in one piece instead of an inlay, I may have used contact cement. Since the whales were fairly small I felt the yellow glue would work fine. I needed even and constent pressure on the entire piece. What I did was laid it down in this order. 2×4’s, substrate, glue, whale, wax paper, foam pad, plywood, 2...

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View Huckleberry's profile

Sharpening Chisels

1217 days ago by Huckleberry | 16 comments »

Sharpening Chisels episode introduces two ways to sharpen chisels. ; With the help of Steve from Wood Working for Mere Mortals we explore these methods

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View Chris Davis's profile

A whale of a time (Marquetry) #3: Cutting the Substrate

1217 days ago by Chris Davis | 4 comments »

I have the design, cut the veneer pieces and now it is time to put it on the face. I tossed around ideas on how I’d put it on the face. My first idea was to order a large sheet of maple veneer (background wood). Cut the whale into the it like I did the rest and then glue it all onto a substrate panel. What I ended up doing was using 3/4” maple plywood as the substrate and cut in the design. First I outlined the whale. I then went around the border with a chisel. This allo...

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View Rick's profile

Corner Tables - Take 2 #1: The beginning

1223 days ago by Rick | 3 comments »

So here I go – making another set of tables. This time for my mother-in-law. She never really asks for anything for herself, so when she saw these and liked them, I couldn’t help but make a set. And this will satisfy a need she’s had in her living room for over a year. So, off I go – only this time it’s really only on weekends we don’t have softball… And for those who trudged through my last set with me through the blog, I’m doing this one...

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