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Lee A. Jesberger
6818 posts in 3373 days
#1 posted 01-08-2011 05:42 AM
-- by Lee A. Jesberger http://www.prowoodworkingtips.com http://www.ezee-feed.com
13495 posts in 3167 days
#2 posted 01-08-2011 05:50 AM
Exquisite detail and design. Very impressive piece, beautifully done. Thanks for posting.
-- Mc Bridge Cabinets, Iowa
7770 posts in 2697 days
#3 posted 01-08-2011 05:56 AM
wow…very impressive….is this shipping out to the white house….dang..you did a wonderful job….
-- GRIZZMAN ...[''''']
1051 posts in 2587 days
#4 posted 01-08-2011 06:38 AM
Most excellent. I have been eager to see the pics of it. Been so busy with the “new” job, I haven’t had a chance to update on my progress. Well, there isn’t any. Keep on truckin’ man.
-- Practice does not make perfect. Only perfect practice makes perfect. Vince Lombardi
2601 posts in 2412 days
#5 posted 01-08-2011 04:15 PM
Very impressive William! This is beyond my patience level! You could probably make your own S hooks out of copper wire bent into shape. I have done that before to hang Christmas ornament hangers. If you don’t want copper you could use aluminum wire as well.
Erwin, Jacksonville, FL
-- Erwin, Jacksonville, FL
Sheila Landry (scrollgirl)
8949 posts in 2313 days
#6 posted 01-08-2011 06:04 PM
This is really wonderful, William. Did you already have a buyer for it, or are you keeping it for yourself? I really appreciate your explaining how you did everything here. It just adds to my amazement and respect for your skill. You are awesome! Keep those projects coming, as you are a wonderful inspiration to us all!
-- Designer/Artist/Teacher. Owner of Sheila Landry Designs (http://www.sheilalandrydesigns.com) Scroll saw, wood working and painting patterns and surfaces. "Knowledge is Power"
118 posts in 2308 days
#7 posted 01-08-2011 07:39 PM
Could you make the “dangly” danglers by using some wire to make an S-hook?
-- Steven Davis - see me at http://www.free2secure.com/
#8 posted 01-09-2011 05:59 PM
I have thought of various ways I could make my own s-hooks for the dangleys. It’s one of those situations though that I want what I want or nothing at all, and I wanted brass to match the brass chain that it hangs from. Besides, I think it looks great without them.
371 posts in 2868 days
#9 posted 01-18-2011 04:26 PM
That’s Awesome. I’m impressed.
How Big was your Saw? I have a 16” Saw. Would that be too small for a Job like that. I’m going to assume it is lol cause it looks pretty large.
-- Jimmy "Handi" Warner, http://www.facebook.com/HandisWorkshop, http://www.facebook.com/HandisCreations, Twitter: @Handisworkshop, @HandisCreations
#10 posted 01-19-2011 02:19 AM
Handi, this was cut on a 16” Delta SS250. It can be cut on a 16”. However, the middle cuts on the larger pieces will have to be cut with spiral blades, because you will not have room to turn it. From the questions I asked from several other people that have cut this one, I was told that it took a minumum of an 18” to cut, but doing some measuring made me believe otherwise, and the proof of that is in the finished piece. With spirals, and a 16” saw, as long as something isn’t over 32”, it can be cut. With this chandelier though, the large pieces were cut from 1/4” plywood, stacked six high, and has detailed enough cuts that you have to use small blades. I used Flying Dutchman #3 spirals. I went through about four dozen blades on this project.
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