Oh no! Not another cutting board.

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Project by newTim posted 12-09-2008 05:47 AM 1543 views 0 times favorited 7 comments Add to Favorites Watch

So here are the next two. Also thought I’d throw in a picture of the Arteest’s pallet.

-- tim hill

7 comments so far

View Maddhatter's profile


126 posts in 3602 days

#1 posted 12-09-2008 05:57 AM

All I can say is verrrrrrrrrry nice. Well done as always.

-- Norm (AKA - The Maddhatter), Middletown DE

View blackcherry's profile


3338 posts in 3848 days

#2 posted 12-09-2008 02:36 PM

Nice touch on design…Blkcherry

View Dusty56's profile


11819 posts in 3713 days

#3 posted 12-09-2008 06:13 PM

Looks like some pretty porus endgrain in the second picture …is it Oak ?
The design of your boards is very nice .

-- I'm absolutely positive that I couldn't be more uncertain!

View DrDirt's profile


4424 posts in 3767 days

#4 posted 12-09-2008 06:18 PM

Hey Tim -
Nice work – I see a bunch of Christmas presents rolling out -
Do you use Titebond like Marc did? All the boards I have done I have used plastic resin glue for the better water resistance, since I never can be sure that someone won’t let it soak in a sink of water etc.


-- “The two most important days in your life are the day you are born and the day you find out why.” Mark Twain

View newTim's profile


608 posts in 3632 days

#5 posted 12-09-2008 07:27 PM

The pictures are lousy, but you get the idea. Yes, the oak endgrain on the third picture is really interesting. I used Titebond III on some of the boards and Titebond II on others. I followed Marc Spagnuolo’s recommendations. What are the pros and cons of plastic resin v. Titbond glue?

-- tim hill

View Don Newton's profile

Don Newton

716 posts in 3644 days

#6 posted 12-09-2008 07:41 PM

Tell me about those clamps in the background. I don’t think I’ve ever seen them.

-- Don, Pittsburgh

View newTim's profile


608 posts in 3632 days

#7 posted 12-09-2008 08:13 PM

They are called 4-Way clamps. You can get them at Woodcraft, probably other stores also. They can be hard to manipulate so I clamped the bottom part to the bench so the whole clamp would not move when I set the top clamp in place. The setup worked pretty good but I’ve been trying to figure out an easier way to affix them to the bench. I had system set up where I could rip some pieces, apply glue, and set them in the clamp. When they were done cooking I took that piece out and replaced it with a new one so I could keep moving boards through the clamp process. The clamps work real good on panel glue ups like table tops and such.

I find some of the most interesting things by looking at the background in the various project photos. Hope this helps.

-- tim hill

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