LumberJocks

Woodworking blog entries tagged with 'plane'

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View Dan Wolfgang's profile

Tools #1: Stanley #55 Plane

07-06-2016 12:48 AM by Dan Wolfgang | 8 comments »

While at my grandparents house recently, I dug through the basement hoping to find some tools I’d have use for. My great-grandfather was quite the woodworker and while I’ve previously collected a variety of tools from there I decided to focus on things I could use for woodworking with this visit. I found some files, rasps, a saw set, and a variety of hand saws. All need a little work but are in pretty good shape—cleaning, removing rust, and sharpening will put them in great ...

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View iamtomkelvin's profile

Can I do Kanna? - 1

10-08-2016 05:23 PM by iamtomkelvin | 12 comments »

First blog post – ever….anywhere….so, please: have mercy, show leniency, and bear over with me… I mean well… This short blog post is about a small restauration project; in this case me trying to fix something into its former glory of which I know very little. First off I should give credit where credit is due. If it hadn’t been for my encounter with Lumberjocks very own Mafe and my subsequent meeting with him at his workshop less than two weeks later, th...

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View Wally331's profile

Building an infill smoother #2: Sides and infill build

08-22-2013 02:53 AM by Wally331 | 9 comments »

Sorry it’s been so long between entries, two-a-day football practices sort of got in the way ;) I guess I’ll continue where I left off… While I was waiting for my steel to arrive from McMaster- Carr I moved my attention to the infill. I had to slightly re-size and refine my original drawing to the final bed angle(50 degrees) and plan out exactly where I wanted the bolts and how the infill would fit in. I used my new drawing to make some paper templates which I just gl...

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View Esko Lehtovaara's profile

New home for the horses #2: The End. Finaly.

09-24-2013 10:14 AM by Esko Lehtovaara | 0 comments »

It’s now 24.9. It all started on 26.8. (with renting a sement mixer. It took only 6 hours for us to get the slab done.) Since then allmost every day has been a workday. Maby 3 days has been lazy day with only 2-3hours of work. Still. I started to be quite fedup. Rest of the work is a piece of cake: digging a ditch for the rain water. I’ll put a tube on the bottom and fill with gravel 008. The “door” from the old ‘pihatto’. Pihatto is the house for the hors...

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View Lazy_K's profile

getting wood #1: work progress

06-24-2014 06:36 PM by Lazy_K | 4 comments »

Hi;getting wood out of a log is a lot of work! yes it is wood just sitting there in the log but that doesn’t exactly help for making tables or chairs. so an update:I spent a couple of days making new saw horses to replace the ones that collapsed: here is an old collapsed one and my helper and here are the new ones: I repaired the broken ones back in 1985. they lasted this long. I figure that these new ones will go to my helper in time. and new legs for my hacking stock I m...

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View bandit571's profile

End Table project #3: Frame and panel work

07-26-2015 02:36 AM by bandit571 | 1 comment »

Well, last time, I had a couple frames almost done. I went down to the shop a couple times today. Got the second large frame all joinered up. Then worked on the narrow end frame.. This is from laying out where the rails would go. First I had to trim them to length. Got out a mitresaw.. A little old school, but it works. Had a plain candle handy, and before most cuts, I’d rub the saw with the candle. Made sawing thos oak a breeze. Cut a few tenons with that same saw. h...

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View Dave's profile

refurbishing old tools #18: Refurbishing an eBay $10 traditional smoother

06-17-2012 10:49 PM by Dave | 26 comments »

This is a 9” coffin smoother purchased from eBay. It is a Cassy Clark and Co. from Auburn NY with a Clover Leaf iron.Cassy Clark and CO.The firm is known to exist from 1864 to 1893. George Casey reorganized the firm of Casey, Clark and Company as a joint stock company in 1864, under the firm name of Auburn Tool Company, capitalized at $700, 000. The 1865 New York State Census noted the firm as a manufacturer of plane, plane irons, and skates.During 1864-65 and from 1874-77 the company used pr...

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View rhett's profile

How I like to hold a Nice Ash

04-21-2013 01:19 PM by rhett | 1 comment »

Since there has been talk of the comfort of these planes in hand, thought I would show my prefered method of hand position. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=khzCNQJPTTwSmoothing a bookmatched, live edge, spalted beech buffet top.

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View 7Footer's profile

Wounded Soldier back on the battlefield - The Ohio Tool Co. #4-1/4 Restoration

08-07-2013 09:19 PM by 7Footer | 9 comments »

I’ll preface this by stating that I’m no journalist, but I figure I might as well start a blog so I can ramble on a bit about what I’ve learned from the great community of people here on LJ’s. Ever since my Pops gave me this old tool box of his Dad’s and I posted a pic of these 2 planes (the Ohio 4-1/4 and the Shelton #4) a couple months ago I’ve been very intrigued by hand planes, after exchanging some messages with DonW and a couple others I’ve s...

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View TheBigCheese231's profile

First wooden hand plane #1: beginning!

05-17-2009 07:11 AM by TheBigCheese231 | 6 comments »

I bought a board of 3/4 beech. I chopped four pieces of it and glued it up. I’ve been wanting to make one of these for a while now. My dad is helping me with parts as I am still not allowed to use the tablesaw. This is going to take a while because of school and other priorities. Im going to bed the iron at 50 degrees. Its going to be my hybrid of a coffin smoother and a krenov style plane. I hope to get to actually shaping of it soon.

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