LumberJocks

Woodworking blog entries tagged with 'traditional'

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View SmartCutter's profile

Carpenter Cut - Optimal cutlist diagram for iPad/iPhone

11-23-2011 04:03 PM by SmartCutter | 7 comments »

After my previous post here, I got numerous feedback and great ideas from professionals on this site on how to optimize the cutlist diagram to make it useful for professional wood workers. This lead me to develop “Carpenter Cut” app for iPad/iPhone devices. It goes like this: Start with a sheet of plywood (e.g. 48×96), tell it the dimensions and quantity of each part you want to cut from it. Specify the kerf (size for your saw blade (0.125 is the default)), and indicate gr...

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View CartersWhittling's profile

Workbench #17: Completion

11-22-2011 05:17 AM by CartersWhittling | 22 comments »

Hello, this is probably my last workbench blog entry, now that my bench is complete! Like I said in my last blog, the workbench has been complete a couple weeks before this post on November 12. With my last post I had wrote about completing the base. After I had the base assembled, glued up, and drawbored I placed the bench top onto the base. Previous to putting the top on the base I had put one coat of boiled linseed oil on the underside of the top. The top is removable from the base, I deci...

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View prometej065's profile

Marquetry as a decorative art

11-20-2011 06:39 PM by prometej065 | 10 comments »

My dear friends with LJ, series of four video presentations (four PowerPoint slides direct links to YouTube video presentations), I tried both and educational and marketing to show that this artistic craft, this marquetry techniques in their application is much more than they usually are thinking ..This craft is truly infinite its application, through its definition as applied art, as well as decorative art as an expression of our interior ..This is an attempt to highlight the beauty of wo...

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View paratrooper34's profile

Baby's Cradle #1: Baby's Cradle: A project done completely with hand tools.

11-14-2011 04:02 AM by paratrooper34 | 2 comments »

Welcome Fellow Lumberjock, I am writing this blog as a testament to the joy and simplicity of working with handtools. Handtools obviously require manual labor. But I am always up for burning off extra calories. Plus, in a handtool shop, I have no noise issues. I can listen to my favorite podcast or the football games on TV (on Sundays anyway). I also have no dust problems and don’t need a dust collection system. I feel it is also safer. The table saw, router, and such can bite ...

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View Doug 's profile

Are The East Coast and West Coast Building Methods the Same?

11-13-2011 05:22 PM by Doug | 1 comment »

Hey everyone, my name is Doug Sand and I’m a real newbie here. But I do have to say that this is one of the cleanest web sites for this type of work I’ve seen so far! If anyone has read my Bio, you already know where I’ve spent the majority of my past working.The northwest states…Washington, Oregon, and Idaho. I’ve spent my share of time in good ole California too, but I have yet to work on the East coast. Like where New York is. I know a few people who have, and...

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View StumpyNubs's profile

The Stumpy Nubs Workshop #1: FINALLY- The first episode is done! You're gonna LOVE IT!

11-12-2011 01:08 AM by StumpyNubs | 63 comments »

Maybe “LOVE” is a strong word. But I’m really excited about the final version of the show, and I think most people will feel the same way. Forget about everything we experimented with before. This is all new. It’s been over a year in development, and And I’d like to think it is a pretty unique format! Here’s how it works… The show is designed to have the feel of a single camera “reality” type show. It is meant to be a glimpse into our workshop as if you were just stopping in...

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View Mauricio's profile

17th Century Carved Box - a la Peter Follansbee my way

11-10-2011 10:10 PM by Mauricio | 12 comments »

I just posted this project and I wanted to share some details of the things I learned and some of the obstacles I overcame. Hopefully they will be helpful to someone wanting to tackle this project. The project: http://lumberjocks.com/projects/55715 I first saw this project on the Woodwright Shop and had to make it. I had never done any carving so there was a steep learning curve. I’ve been working perfecting the design off and on for a year. I have 3 practice boards, each less ugly t...

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View WoodLe's profile

Fresh Walnut slabs

11-06-2011 02:07 AM by WoodLe | 9 comments »

Got a chance to slab a large walnut log today that I just picked up. Put a brand new chain on my mill and took off cutting. Went pretty good till the second cut when my saw found that 7 inch bolt that was just waiting to snag my chain. Had to resharpen a couple times but all said and done I got seven nice slabs all 3-4 inches thick. Large ones are about 36 inches on the small end to about 44 inches at the large end by 10 feet long. I will be posting on my website after awhile. Gota ge...

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View Dilo Marcio Fernandino's profile

Dilo’s Carving Classes (continued)

11-03-2011 10:10 PM by Dilo Marcio Fernandino | 7 comments »

Almost one year ago I posted on this blog a notice telling you that I got a woodcarving student, Mr. Luiz Flavio Rocha Gomes, who works for the Brazilian state oil company. In addition to his professional activity he is probably one of the busiest men – as well as one of the well endowed artisans – I have ever seen. At that time I posted photos of his work in progress which was expected by me to be completed soon. However, Luiz Flavio got so busy that he almost dis...

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View tr33surg3on's profile

Cherry Spoon #2: Carving the bowl

11-02-2011 06:19 AM by tr33surg3on | 4 comments »

I picked up a Henry Taylor curved gouge at Hardwick’s in Seattle for this project. I think it’s a 13mm #6 sweep, which is slightly bigger than ideal, but I expect to mostly be using it for larger projects than this. It sharpened up nicely and carves the cherry very well. Bigger cuts feel like hard ice cream, which I understand is about right. Toward the end I ended up doing very light cuts which felt almost like shaving or planing, which surprised me. Won’t need much sa...

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