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V nail pusher

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Project by majuvla posted 11-30-2015 10:22 AM 3216 views 2 times favorited 10 comments Add to Favorites Watch

Picture frame V nail pusher made mostly of playwood, some parts, which request more strenght, walnut and beech, hardware aluminium and iron profiles and rods, few screws. Complete mechanisam is movable up-down and tightened with back wing-nut screw, so you can adjust height to accomodate various frames tickness.
For those who don’t know, those V nails are possitioned from the back of the frame to give additional strenght to corner joint.
Main magnet pusher was purchased on E-Bay with 600 hardwood V nails 5, 7 and 10 mm – all for 14 AU$, plus hardware some 6$ – total cost 20$. Works awesome.
Wolfcraft’s corner clamp I bought earlier (4 pieces).

-- Ivan, Croatia, Wooddicted





10 comments so far

View helluvawreck's profile

helluvawreck

23161 posts in 2330 days


#1 posted 11-30-2015 10:32 AM

Ivan, it looks like a fine addition to your shop and it’s very resourceful and creative.

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

-- If a man does not keep pace with his companions, perhaps it is because he hears a different drummer. Let him step to the music which he hears, however measured or far away. Henry David Thoreau

View Jim Jakosh's profile

Jim Jakosh

17157 posts in 2569 days


#2 posted 11-30-2015 11:30 AM

Hey Ivan, You got ‘er done!! It looks great and very sturdy!!

Nice going, my friend!!...........................Cheers, Jim

-- Jim Jakosh.....Practical Wood Products...........Learn something new every day!! Variety is the Spice of Life!!

View stefang's profile

stefang

15512 posts in 2797 days


#3 posted 11-30-2015 12:58 PM

Super Ivan, I love shop made tools. This one will be very nice to have.

-- Mike, an American living in Norway.

View bushmaster's profile

bushmaster

1358 posts in 1746 days


#4 posted 11-30-2015 01:37 PM

Didn’t have a clue what this was, never heard of V nails, seen pliers that push nails to hold the back on. Your pictures explained what it was for, but still don’t know how it exactly works. Nice job and engineering.

-- Brian - Hazelton, British Columbia

View Shuja's profile

Shuja

270 posts in 1029 days


#5 posted 11-30-2015 02:36 PM

Nice engineering.
Though I am as much in the dark as Bushmaster about working. I will have to Google

-- shuja

View Dave Rutan's profile

Dave Rutan

1430 posts in 1651 days


#6 posted 11-30-2015 02:51 PM

Ivan, you do come up with the coolest gadgets. Good job!

-- Ni faru ion el ligno!

View GerardoArg1's profile

GerardoArg1

941 posts in 1457 days


#7 posted 11-30-2015 03:12 PM

Beatiful. Great idea and job. Very useful. Thank for share

-- Disfruta tu trabajo (enjoy your work) (Bandera, Argentina)

View doubleDD's profile

doubleDD

5226 posts in 1506 days


#8 posted 11-30-2015 03:22 PM

That is a handy gadget you made to help out in the shop. Great ingenuity.

-- Dave, Downers Grove, Il. -------- When you run out of ideas, start building your dreams.

View BusterB's profile

BusterB

1921 posts in 1471 days


#9 posted 11-30-2015 11:19 PM

Ivan…you are the king of the shop made tool makers…as always buddy…I am impressed!!! Nice job sir

-- Buster, Ocoee TN (Critics are men who watch a battle from a high place then come down and shoot the survivors - Hemingway)

View CFrye's profile

CFrye

8741 posts in 1303 days


#10 posted 12-01-2015 09:10 PM

Great tool, Ivan! Thanks for sharing.

-- God bless, Candy

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