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Woodworking blog entries tagged with 'leg'

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View TheRiflesSpiral's profile

Mongo: my first real workbench #8: Joinery: working out the legs

05-10-2017 02:58 PM by TheRiflesSpiral | 2 comments »

Mongo’s legs are by far the most complex pieces, except perhaps the vices. They are responsible, obviously, for holding up the table surface but also for tying in the aprons and supporting the lower shelf. Clearances have to be made for the outermost ribs and bonus: there are no 90° cuts! Yay! But this is why I made the gauge in update 6 and it was used extensively. First step was to establish the top of the tenon at the correct angle. This is a through cut but I don’t have ...

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View Tomato's profile

15 Ft Power-Drifter Fishing Boat, "Tiger Lily" #3: Took a break to build a work bench... check her out (Gallery)!

04-01-2016 03:32 PM by Tomato | 1 comment »

Found this at a thrift shop and restored it. (Just an old Stanley Two-tone Jack but works for now) My own knife, plane iron, and chisel sharpening system I designed. 80 to 7000 grit.

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View Canadian Woodworks's profile

Making a table leg with a curved foot

04-07-2015 01:20 AM by Canadian Woodworks | 4 comments »

How I made some legs that have a curved foot for a set of tables I’m working on. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=tByYIauTXj8

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View Matthew Morris's profile

Fixing a Nakashima Inspired Chair

03-18-2015 08:58 PM by Matthew Morris | 7 comments »

Sometimes things break. This is one of those cases. There was probably a defect in the wood that was undetectable when I built the chair and when the wrong set of forces were applied to the chair, one of the two legs broke after the joint. To fix the chair, I built a sled that would ride on the table saw and support the chair standing up and would allow me to use a spacer block, after the first cut to create a new mortise for the bridal joint. Here is the chair in the sled. Noti...

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View rhybeka's profile (online now)

Basement Workspace / V8 Mini Workbench #16: Square part 2 - the legs

12-15-2014 12:32 AM by rhybeka | 6 comments »

got 1.5 hours to work in the shop tonight to enjoy the last of our 45+ temps. I think I’ll be bringing the rest of the bench in to assemble in the basement but we’ll see how this goes. So I worked on getting the leg with the vise in it put together. I had it screwed together but it wasn’t squared. Frustrated, I took all the screws out and started from square one and layer one. Since part F starts the one side, I shimmed the other pieces up level and start putting the first ...

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View Canadian Woodworks's profile

In the wood shop today #26: Pulling off a bent lamination from the form, for a metal and walnut table base

02-02-2014 01:29 AM by Canadian Woodworks | 3 comments »

Hi everyone, Have not posted here in a little while, been keeping busy in the wood shop! I’ve finally put together another video for my your tube channel. I’ve been working on a dining table base made with steel and some bent laminated Walnut. Have a look here as I pull the newly formed leg piece off of the mold and show you exactly how the table base will look once completed. Thanks hope you like it.Paul

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View DustyMark's profile

Building a Dr. White's Chest #5: Case Legs

05-04-2013 12:28 PM by DustyMark | 3 comments »

Case Legs Watch this video to view the leg construction and track my progress on the face frame. I like legs that are cut in two planes on a tall case like Dr. White’s chest. This gives the legs a more fully formed look. I used a wider lower rail with a mortise and tenon joint at the base of the face frame rather than a narrow piece with a dovetail joint. Our vacuum floor attachment will still reach under the face of the case to suck up dust balls! The sides of the original Dr. Whit...

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View grfrazee's profile

SYP Spilt-Top Roubo Workbench #2: Finished Leg Vise

01-28-2013 03:35 PM by grfrazee | 8 comments »

I finally got some shop time this weekend and had a chance to complete my leg vise. After my last building session, I had left it basically functional, but lacking a couple bells and whistles to make it really nice. The first addition was a guide wheel on the underside of the parallel guide. I bought another plastic wheel from Woodcraft and mounted it below the guide. It looks like it could become an ankle biter, but I haven’t run into any problems yet. It’s only pock...

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View Brian Havens's profile

Asian Cabinet #3: Two... Three Birds, one Stone

10-16-2010 09:33 PM by Brian Havens | 7 comments »

Turned out that the jig I used to cut the mortise faces on the leg solved a more general problem, which allowed me to use the same jig for several other tasks.

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View Brian Havens's profile

Asian Cabinet #2: Where there's a Jig, There's a Way

10-13-2010 09:03 PM by Brian Havens | 4 comments »

The first task I decided to tackle is the cabinet legs. If I cannot get the legs right, all bets are off. They look deceivingly simple in the design picture, but having the cabinet float above the legs, as well as my attempt to make the legs from 8/4 stock complicates things a bit. Nothing that a jig cannot solve, right?

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