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Woodworking blog entries tagged with 'workbench'

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View Tugboater78's profile

shop jigs/furniture/fixtures #10: wall bench #4 (drawer fronts installed and a bit more)

10-02-2014 02:03 AM by Tugboater78 | 3 comments »

Got up fairly early this mornin. After a few cups of coffee and a shower I went out to the shop. I had cut, routed some roundovers, and stained/finished the drawer fronts yesterday. Was waiting for electrical inspector to stop by and give the thumbs up on my new service connection on the house (he didn’t show up till 4:30pm though said he would be there in the morning) I am all good on that, now I just gotta take the paperwork to utility company and coordinate a switch. Left bank...

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View Mark Kornell's profile

Workbench Build #15: Leg Into Top Mortises

12-09-2014 05:05 AM by Mark Kornell | 3 comments »

To cut the mortises for the leg tenons, I went back to the masking tape. Laid some strips down, and lined up the first leg to be flush with the front of the bench. This leg will ultimately be the leg vise. I had deliberated left some extra space between two of the dog holes to ensure the leg would fit. It was easy to knife the outer faces of the tenons, but the inner faces are a bit harder. Because I know the tenons are dead straight, I simply knifed about 1” in on both ends. Afte...

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View grfrazee's profile

SYP Spilt-Top Roubo Workbench #4: Cost & Weight Estimate

01-30-2013 03:11 AM by grfrazee | 3 comments »

I’m sure there are those of you interested in how much this thing weighs and (more importantly) how much it cost to build. A quick volume estimate puts the total amount of wood at ~5 cubic feet. Considering an average specific gravity of about 0.60 (range for SYP is 0.54 – 0.65, and the hickory is more than that), the weight is: (5 cu. ft.)(62.4 lbs/cu. ft.)(0.60) = 187 lbs So, the wood alone is about 190 lbs. Factor in the weight of the vise hardware and the many metal...

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View YooperCasey's profile

First Shop #5: Bench, Chisels and First Project

01-07-2008 03:01 AM by YooperCasey | 3 comments »

Last time I laid out my equipment purchase plans. No progress on purchases though I have decided on the Ridgid TS3650 contractor saw. I see the Woodworking show is coming to Milwaukee in February and that is only 5 hours south for me, so I may see what kind of deal I can snag there on a table saw. I’ve spent the last few evenings working on my core skills. Marking out, cutting, fitting and basically getting used to how certain things behave. This includes trying out my new Bosch CS20...

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View kaaahl's profile

mini roubo #2: progress pics to date

03-14-2012 05:20 PM by kaaahl | 3 comments »

I thought I would just catch up on some pics of my progress so far. In the back of my mind, I am hoping to build a workbench that will last for 100 years—something solid and substantial. At the same time, I am doing it on a grad school budget. So those two things are mostly incompatible but we will see how close we get. This is my first time building a project with hardwood and the first workbench I have ever built. I am building it for my father for a belated Christmas gift (I couldn&#...

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View CartersWhittling's profile

Workbench #7: Top Almost Done

10-04-2011 07:09 PM by CartersWhittling | 3 comments »

Hello. I am now almost done the bench top. The tailvise still needs to be made and I need to glue the shoulder vise together, but the majority of work is done. Since my last post I finished the splines for the shoulder vise and tapped the nut for the vise, and cut the detail out. This is a 2 1/2” diamter nut with 2 tpi. I am making a video of the process of tapping the nut. I also finished the splines for the end caps and drilling the holes for the bolts. The bolts and splines ...

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View azwoodman's profile

Shop Setup #3: Workbench update...

01-14-2010 07:07 AM by azwoodman | 3 comments »

I chamfered the feet, put on the top and installed the vise its the groz 7” quick release…

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View JordsWoodShop's profile

Build a Roubo Workbench Part 1 – Milling the bench top stock

10-31-2013 03:31 AM by JordsWoodShop | 3 comments »

In this video series I show you how to make a solid Roubo workbench on a budget using readily available timber and hardware. In this video I show you the process I use to prepare the stock for lamination using the skip planing method. *”Watch the Video:

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View A Slice of Wood Workshop's profile

Workbench build 2013 #7: Top Installed

08-29-2013 11:49 AM by A Slice of Wood Workshop | 3 comments »

This workbench has came a long way. Started off by ripping down 2×8’s for the legs and the stretchers, then hand to mortise out the legs, create half blind dovetails and I’m finally at the top of the bench. In this video I show how I chose to mount the top of the bench so I can keep everything portable. I also cleaned out the shop a bit and placed the bench in its resting spot. Still lots of cleaning to do in the shop, but the bench is ready to go! Check out the video on YouT...

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View ChrisMc45's profile

solid-door workbench #2: Making the base of the bench, note pipes in stretchers!

04-22-2012 10:57 PM by ChrisMc45 | 3 comments »

Putting together the underpinnings of the bench, I used some of the ideas from C. Schwartz on Roubo bench, mostly about mass. I did not do true through-the-top timber framing, but did use drawboring on the end assemblies because they are permanent. Stretchers length might change in the future. I chose not to whittle my pegs from stock, but used dowels and a belt sander: To pull the whole end-assemblies together, I used my biggest drift. Schwartz had a good article on putting shop-made...

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