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View SASmith               's profile

2nd Generation Chevron how to pictorial

11-20-2011 09:34 PM by SASmith | 9 comments »

I have had several LJs ask for a blog on this subject. Cut 30 degree strips to make a typical chevron Glue applied. The clamps have not been applied yet in the above picture.Draw 2 lines from like points to find the “D” point. Rough “A” points shown but will not be used in this pattern.Cut through “D” at 45 degreesThe 2nd generation emerging. My typical gluing set-up. Top and bottom cauls to keep the board flat. Plus cauls to apply even pressur...

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View patron's profile

recurve #1: thanks for the way , a double curve jig

06-04-2009 08:14 AM by patron | 34 comments »

just wanted to thank all you lj’s for your encouragment and support .this site has fullfilled a long time dream of mine ,to get back to my artwork .i work allot streetside , and it’s mostly that , work !from cement , framing ,drywall , to roofing . some fun stuff at times .i have been retired for 2 years now , but knowbody seems to know that ( especialy me ) .mostly i am the lifeguard at the carpentry pool , when all the hot rods have been fired or quit ,and the client is broke , ...

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View Dadoo's profile

Panel Cutting Jig

04-06-2008 08:08 PM by Dadoo | 22 comments »

A couple of whiles ago when I posted my lumber rack, some of the LJ’s inquired about my panel jig. I figured that if I ever needed to replace it, then it would be right to blog it for you. I’m not going to take credit for this as I have seen it somewhere else in one of the many woodworking mags. Just can’t remember which one! This jig is used lying on top of sawhorses or the bench to crosscut and rip large sheets of material. I say “material” because we’...

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View Rembo's profile

making curved doors #6: 6

11-26-2011 09:53 PM by Rembo | 11 comments »

Well here and end )

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View WoodMosaics's profile

How I Make a Lazy Susan

10-01-2008 05:36 PM by WoodMosaics | 33 comments »

Now before I get started on this little demonstration of how I do it, let me caution you on a couple things. IF you try anything like this, take the plate that your saw blade comes up through and close that hole completely up with a thin piece of wood. Make sure it is even with the top, with no gaps and no lips to catch the pieces. You want it smooth. Then with a “Hollow ground plywood blade” come up from the bottom so you have no gap between the blade and the wood. You may have to do this a ...

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View Les Hastings's profile

Curved Doors; Raised panel & Six light glass #1: Finished product

07-01-2008 02:47 AM by Les Hastings | 14 comments »

Let me start off by saying I’ve been absent a while from Lumberjocks, been really busy the last couple of months. Working seven days a week again, yeap its no fun! I’ve had a number of Lumberjocks ask me to do a blog on curved doors,,,,,,,,,Well here it is! We’ve been building another kitchen in the shop, its just about complete. Lucky for you that are interested it has curved doors, two different kind of curved doors. A pair of rasied panel doors and one single six ...

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View Woodhacker's profile

Hand Cut Double Dovetail Experiment

07-03-2008 06:48 AM by Woodhacker | 75 comments »

After admiring the double and double-double dovetail joints that are capable with the Incra and other jigs, I started thinking, “Why not try this by hand?” So this box is my first experiment with handcut double dovetails. It took me some time to figure out the joinery process, but once I realized a few things about this type of joint, it seemed do-able. It was quite challenging but also a ton of fun. It also does take some degree of patience and precision…which I’m still working on. In...

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View Sheila Landry (scrollgirl)'s profile

Online Scroll Saw Class - Incredibly Fun Adventures in Scroll Sawing #6: Cutting Sharp (Acute) Outside Corners

08-06-2011 02:50 AM by Sheila Landry (scrollgirl) | 38 comments »

By now most of you should have a bit of a feel for cutting some nice outside curves on the scroll saw. As we know however, most designs also consist of some nice sharp angles. Making accurate corners can be a bit of a challenge when you are new to scroll sawing, but with a few quick tips and a little bit of practice, you will find it is not as difficult as you may have imagined. Before long you will be scrolling those angles with little effort or thought. In order for me to show you ...

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View lew's profile

A Weapon For Emma!

07-30-2011 09:10 PM by lew | 23 comments »

And what a weapon it is!!Extremely well made, heavy- 12.5 ounces (without the handle), sharp, and the blade is mounted on the axle so there is absolutely no “wobble”. No pizza stands a chance against this mighty duo!— Emma wanted something to match her stunning outfit so a laminated blank of cherry, maple and walnut was glued up.— After mounting in the lathe, a hole is drilled to accept the threaded insert. As per the instructions, this is a 15/32” brad point bit. The hole i...

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View SASmith               's profile

From board to bowl #1: 12" Scroll Saw Bowl Blank

01-21-2011 03:21 AM by SASmith | 19 comments »

This blog will show how I make a 12” bowl blank from 1 BF of lumber. Cut a 12”x12”x3/4” square and draw an X from corner to corner to find the middle. Using a compass draw a circle in the middle of the board the size you want the bottom of the bowl to be. In this case around 4”. Draw concentric circles spaced the thickness of the board (in this case 3/4”) Drill 1/8” holes at 45 degrees on the 4 inner circles to insert a scroll saw blad...

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