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Woodworking blog entries tagged with 'pine'

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View ruddhess's profile

Southern Yellow Pine Work Surface (workbench) #3: Glueing up pairs of boards and then glueing up quads

02-17-2015 02:44 AM by ruddhess | 2 comments »

This is the first two boards glued together the night before this picture. I have taken the bolts out and everything looks solid. Time will tell. This first one was probably the worst for glue coverage as I was in a hurry – it has been too long since I glued boards together. I keep thinking that if I didn’t hurry, the glue would set up and I’d have to do everything over again. But I think it will still be OK. I used plenty of glue on both sides and the only part I’...

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View ruddhess's profile

Southern Yellow Pine Work Surface (workbench) #2: Drilling holes for bolts and all-threads

02-15-2015 05:21 AM by ruddhess | 0 comments »

Using some 3-1/2” bolts to glue up two boards at a time. It is easier to keep everything square and straight this way. Also there’s no rush just gluing two boards together. The holes are 5/8” so that when I get ready to glue up the 6 sets of paired laminations, I can use the 3/8’ threaded rod – hopefully the holes line up well enough.

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Southern Yellow Pine Work Surface (workbench) #1: My first "benchtop"

02-13-2015 02:20 AM by ruddhess | 0 comments »

Beginning to make a Japanese style planing beam/board. 6 boards from Lowe’s – 2 X 10 X 12’s cut in half and staked up on my old sawhorses. I used a 1 X 2 “select” pine as a straight edge – screwed to the 2X with drywall screws as a guide for my circular saw. Set the depth to leave a wafer thin “bridge” on the very bottom so I didn’t cut into the board below. Worked very well. (Bit of a “mis-start” on the first board....

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View andyboy's profile

Bedside cabinet student project part 3 #4: Bed side cabinet part 3

02-10-2015 08:20 PM by andyboy | 2 comments »

http://youtu.be/_fvjrQYhadg Making the doors and hanging them.

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Bedside cabinet student project part 3 #3: Bed side cabinet part 2 (student project)

02-10-2015 07:38 PM by andyboy | 0 comments »

Preparing the bedside cabinet carcass for the doors.http://youtu.be/HV-9h64jBpc

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View kokayak's profile

Essential Tool Chest

02-08-2015 03:44 AM by kokayak | 4 comments »

I’ve been wanting to build Michael Pekovich’s Essential Tool Chest since the moment I first saw it. I spend a lot of time at my brother’s house when working out of town and need a way to bring my tools down so I finally decided to start building my chest. I’ve been cherry picking VG pine boards from the local Borgs and finally have enough to get started. http://youtu.be/ldckffIHuM8

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View pjones46's profile

Finishing Tips #6: Homemade Blotch Control Instructions

02-07-2015 06:04 AM by pjones46 | 4 comments »

Many people have contacted me concerning the specific mixing instructions to make homemade blotch control and specifics as to its application. So here they are. Mixing instructions Glue size is most commonly made of a watered-down, water-based, PVA adhesive. If you do plan to make your own, try something on the order of 10 parts (or a little less) water to one part Gorilla White Wood Glue. The ratios may vary with species and porosity of the wood. Use: Distilled Water (Can be pur...

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View andyboy's profile

4 drawer chest tutorial.....ish. Not every detail sorry.

01-29-2015 04:31 AM by andyboy | 3 comments »

http://youtu.be/coMvuls8aaY?list=UUBJ_un-58R1Au7CSKwVIv4w

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View emart's profile

so many cracks. complete money pit

01-27-2015 09:58 PM by emart | 4 comments »

I finally got all the cracks and rotten spots fixed on my customer’s table top. I had to buy about $80 worth of resin to fix it. this wood was so porous and crumbly that tape would not stick to it. it seemed to just suck down resin like it was a sponge. This is a before picture some of the cracks and cavities were so big i could fit my fingers in them some photos after I filled in the cracks and sanded it to level the lumps out. I will give it a final pour of resin once the un...

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View pjones46's profile

Finishing Info for the Woodworker #2: Wood Prep Before Finishing

01-20-2015 03:40 AM by pjones46 | 1 comment »

Wood prep before finishing The secret to perfect finish is proper sanding of your project. All surfaces should be clean and free from all dirt and oils. Prep sanding is done with progressively finer grits. On unfinished wood, prepare the surface by using medium grit paper first, and then progress to finer grades. With most raw woods, if you are hand sanding, start sanding in the direction of the grain using a #100-150 grit paper before staining and work up to #220 grit paper. You can make ...

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