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philip marcou's Workshop

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Workshop by philip marcou posted 06-08-2011 10:23 AM 1914 reads 1 time favorited 28 comments Add to Favorites Watch

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philip marcou

264 posts in 2595 days


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28 comments so far

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lew

12060 posts in 3753 days


#1 posted 06-08-2011 03:38 PM

OMG!!

-- Lew- Time traveler. Purveyor of the Universe's finest custom rolling pins.

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WayneC

13754 posts in 4095 days


#2 posted 06-08-2011 03:40 PM

Wonderful shop Phillip.

-- We must guard our enthusiasm as we would our life - James Krenov

View Kent Shepherd's profile

Kent Shepherd

2718 posts in 3284 days


#3 posted 06-08-2011 04:05 PM

Great looking shop. I wouldn’t expect anything less from you.

-- http://shepherdtoolandsupply.com/

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derosa

1577 posts in 2834 days


#4 posted 06-08-2011 04:35 PM

Is that a homemade bandsaw?

-- --Rev. Russ in NY-- A posse ad esse

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helluvawreck

31081 posts in 2865 days


#5 posted 06-08-2011 07:37 PM

Philip, Your shop looks so interesting. It’s a wonderful shop with a lot of nice equipment and plenty room. Congratulations on a job well done. I love the small machine shop.

-- helluvawreck aka Charles, http://woodworkingexpo.wordpress.com

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Manitario

2630 posts in 2881 days


#6 posted 06-08-2011 08:12 PM

wow, that’s quite the shop!! Tell us more about the bandsaw.

-- Sometimes the creative process requires foul language. -- Charles Neil

View Bill J. Griffin's profile

Bill J. Griffin

99 posts in 2549 days


#7 posted 06-08-2011 08:14 PM

Philip: Drool stammer Sorry, I just about had a seizure looking at your shop. .... I’m not worthy lol
You are my god. haha What a massively gorgeous shop. One word bud, .. Wow.
I covet your shop.

-- Shop's too small :( ... hey the decks pretty big :)!!!

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mafe

11725 posts in 3087 days


#8 posted 06-08-2011 09:02 PM

What a wonderful light you have in that shop.
I cant help beeing in love with that wonderful old metal lathe.
What a place to play with materials.
Best thoughts,
Mads

-- MAD F, the fanatical rhykenologist and vintage architect. Democraticwoodworking.

View Scott Bryan's profile

Scott Bryan

27250 posts in 3820 days


#9 posted 06-08-2011 11:50 PM

Now this is a shop that any of us would be proud to be working in. It is spacious, well organized and I, personally, would love to have this much head room in my shop. Thanks for the tour. I enjoyed taking a look at your shop.

-- Challenges are what make life interesting; overcoming them is what makes life meaningful- Joshua Marine

View Don W's profile

Don W

18715 posts in 2566 days


#10 posted 06-09-2011 02:57 AM

really nice.

-- http://timetestedtools.net - Collecting is an investment in the past, and the future.

View David Grimes's profile

David Grimes

2078 posts in 2638 days


#11 posted 06-09-2011 03:16 AM

Very nice, Phillip. I can see how this is where you work your magic.

Is the Autoforge in the kitchen ?

-- If you're going to stir the pot, think BIG spoon or SMALL boat paddle. David Grimes, Georgia

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David

81 posts in 2632 days


#12 posted 06-09-2011 03:17 AM

Very nice shop, looks like you really like working with your hands and mind. A man that likes his work does a better job.
David

-- David, Center,Texas

View bigike's profile

bigike

4052 posts in 3287 days


#13 posted 06-09-2011 03:52 AM

Daaaaaaaaam, you by far have the ultimate workshop. Let me guess you still need more space though? Do you do all your work on the metal lathes or just make the screws and blade adjusters stuff like that? Where do you work on the soles like to flatten and smooth them, also where do you make the blades at?

-- Ike, Big Daddies Woodshop, http://www.icombadaniels@yahoo.com

View philip marcou's profile

philip marcou

264 posts in 2595 days


#14 posted 06-09-2011 07:54 AM

Derosa and Manitario: the band saw has no manufacturer name on it by I think it may be of German origin. There is a date stamped on the underside of one foot ,1909. Originally meant to be driven by line shaft from above with flat belt, but I converted to vee pulleys and added the 3 hp British 3phase motor which itself is fine example of British engineering as it was. I saw it in a small town in Rhodesia during the war , abandoned , burnt and rusting outside in a yard-the owner wouldn’t part with it, saying he would “fix it up one day”. Took me three years to relieve him of it.
It used to have beautiful pressed steel wheel covers but these were rusted and burnt beyond recovery so I made the wooden ones. It has roller bearings on the drive shaft and adjustable ball bearings for thrust and lateral bearings-like a bicycle wheel bearing.
It can cut a depth of 14 inches….

View philip marcou's profile

philip marcou

264 posts in 2595 days


#15 posted 06-09-2011 07:56 AM

Helluvawreck: there is a lot of small stuff accumulated over years that is not easy to show-like engineering tools etc…..

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