LumberJocks

Woodworking blog entries tagged with 'work'

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View WiddershinsJoinery's profile

Widdershins Joinery Blog #2: About My Blog

09-09-2014 10:53 PM by WiddershinsJoinery | 0 comments »

This blog is all about my work in my shop, detailing the trials and tribulations I experience there. I had been a woodworker, in the most peripheral sense, most of my life. Typical outport kind, I guess, building things with Dad out in the garage. I’ve built a significant portion of sheds, cottages, decks, installed windows, doors, siding, poured concrete, worked on asphalt, etc, etc, ad nausium. It’s all good though, Woodworking (as just one of my many hobbies) quiets a part of my soul that ...

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View WiddershinsJoinery's profile

Widdershins Joinery Blog #1: I Believe Introductions Are In Order! :D

09-09-2014 02:48 PM by WiddershinsJoinery | 2 comments »

My name is Robin Gosse, living in a (very) small town on the northern tip of the island-portion of the Canadian province of Newfoundland and Labrador. We are WAY out in the Atlantic ocean, farther East than New England region of the USA, well above 50 degrees of latitude. My wife and I recently bought a house with a huge garage, and I’ve begun the adventure of renovating it into a proper woodworking studio. Please visit my blog page and join in my adventure of home ownership, woodwor...

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View Gary Rogowski's profile

A Strategy for Woodworking #15: The Work

08-04-2014 04:23 PM by Gary Rogowski | 4 comments »

Fine woodworking is not crafty. It is craft. It takes time, effort, and a commitment to excellence. It requires persistence and a willingness to overcome failure, repeatedly. It takes practice and patience and then more of both. It is as rigorous and as rewarding as learning a musical instrument or teaching your body ballet or the tango. It is formal and full of expression. There are rules to follow and rules that bend. It is cumulative in its knowledge and yet so vast that no one can know al...

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View christenite's profile

Work Station #1: Part 1

12-18-2013 03:06 PM by christenite | 3 comments »

I recently inherited my grandpa’s vintage 10” craftsman table saw. It had a broken fence and was on a wobbly metal cart that had been pieced together. I have no idea honestly if he ever ripped anything more than 3-4” on it because of the fence. Anyways, the saw runs great and I want to put it to good use. Some of the problems presenting me were: 1) Saw will be in a garage shared with other stuff2) The stand and fence needed to be replaced3) My young kids play in the garag...

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View grfrazee's profile

SYP Spilt-Top Roubo Workbench #5: Drilling Holdfast Holes

05-12-2013 08:03 PM by grfrazee | 6 comments »

Happy Mothers’ Day everyone! Finally got a chance to go back to my parents’ house for the weekend (i.e., the location of my shop). Went into the shop and this is what my bench looked like: Looks like my dad has been at work in the 2.5 months I’ve been away. No surprises there. I made a pair of holdfasts in a blacksmithing class last fall. When I made them, I tried to round them down to about 3/4”. Since they aren’t necessarily a standard size sha...

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View cjwelch's profile

Free Bench #1: If It's Free, It's For Me!

04-05-2013 04:11 AM by cjwelch | 4 comments »

I always feel like I just won the lottery when I acquire something for free. This is probably the nicest free thing I have ever snagged. It is made by ULINE and is a solid butcher block top with metal frame workbench. I really like the adjustable height. I am taller than most and develop back pain when working on normal counter height benches or surfaces. With the optional drawer these things retail for over $400 brand new! It is 60” long and 30” deep which is a great size for my ...

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View Matt Nudi's profile

Workbench in the Making #1: Making the plans

12-23-2012 02:34 PM by Matt Nudi | 9 comments »

Well, here it goes. I posted in the forum about getting started on some hand tools and thought it was time to get started on the most important tool of the shop, the bench. There are a few design constraints on this project, namely, I have to be able to bring this thing back at least in pieces in my Toyota camry from Raleigh to Charlotte, but I’ve always enjoyed a challenge. Anyway, I’m going with the standard mortise and tenon design. I was sick of constantly looking at my cra...

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View KTMM (Krunkthemadman) aka.  Lucas Crenshaw's profile

Heavily modified Paul Sellers workbench #4: Into the beyond...

04-15-2012 03:20 AM by KTMM (Krunkthemadman) aka. Lucas Crenshaw | 11 comments »

I’ve been “done” with this project for nearly two weeks at this point, but I feel I should close this out. Along with the bench, I felt the need to showcase some of my favorite tools. I plan to update this blog with some of the uses for the gap that I can come up with…

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View Robe5000's profile

The Beginning #2: All Moved In

03-18-2012 11:33 AM by Robe5000 | 4 comments »

Finally, all moved into my first house, and workshop! took forever to get the modem installed!!heres the before picture of my little workshop before we moved in and here’s after, well more during, i have a lot of plans for this little shop most of what you see is just temporary to be organized during a few renovations we have going on step 1 – clean upstep 2 – is going to happen at the end of this month, im replacing the 99$ ryobi saw with a Ridgid table to...

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View chopnhack's profile

Mobile Workstation #2: Let's do the twist!

03-16-2012 11:44 PM by chopnhack | 1 comment »

Ok, so it’s much more fun to dance than to fix…. Apparently welding a frame should not be undertaken without proper support, or ahh… more experience. The frame had a twist to it across the 59.5” length! I cleared a section of the shop floor (miracle) got out my door installation level and found a fairly level area. I then proceeded to use some shims to adjust the floor until the it was perfectly level. Gotta give credit to the guys that screeded the floor some 50 y...

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