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Pacific Rimu, hemlock, Rosewood, liquid paraffin finish
-- The woods are lovely, dark and deep, but I have promises to keep...
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865 posts in 2622 days
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2596 posts in 1957 days
#1 posted 03-18-2010 03:05 AM
Very neat cool pattern! I like it!
-- Erwin, Jacksonville, FL
1373 posts in 2853 days
#2 posted 03-18-2010 03:13 AM
or Charlie Brown…Another great board, Moshe!
-- If you can't joint it, bead it!
78 posts in 2020 days
#3 posted 03-18-2010 03:18 AM
I wonder if Michelangelo ever said “Yet another painting”. That’s a unique pattern and a beautiful piece of work. Thanks for posting.
-- Richard- Tulsa, Oklahoma
298 posts in 1946 days
#4 posted 03-18-2010 03:28 AM
oh, that’s cool! I like it.
-- A woman's work is never done-but power tools help!
13374 posts in 2280 days
#5 posted 03-18-2010 03:44 AM
man , this is nice !
the pattern and the woods ,work very well together .
-- david - only thru kindness can this world be whole . If we don't succeed we run the risk of failure. Dan Quayle
3506 posts in 2369 days
#6 posted 03-18-2010 07:33 AM
Fantastic board. Lots of god color/wood choices here in a wonderful pattern.
Keep it up.
-- Scrap Wood's the best...the projects are smaller, and so is the mess!
7104 posts in 2293 days
#7 posted 03-18-2010 07:44 AM
Very Tribal and how do you like the P.O. finish…??
-- Drink twice... and don't bother to cut... @ lazylarrywoodworks.com.au For lovers of all things timber...
#8 posted 03-18-2010 08:05 AM
Larry, I have mixed feelings. on the one hand its petroleum rubbish. On the other hand, its incredibly easy to apply and preserves the colours. well, nothing is perfect. On some timbers walnut and tung oil bring out more depth to the grain.
2331 posts in 1964 days
#9 posted 03-18-2010 09:51 AM
Nice board. Well done
-- Dreaming patterns
281 posts in 1954 days
#10 posted 03-18-2010 12:06 PM
I like it. Is it all table saw work? Looks fiddly.
-- Daniel - http://theloveofwood.blogspot.com/
#11 posted 03-18-2010 12:19 PM
Daniel, this is all tablesaw work. Having said that, this pattern is the hardest I make (other than the small tumbling blocks). It requires good tablesaw and steel nerves while gluingI also use one of these cute digital bevel boxes to set the blade angle. a drum sander is also something you will not regret….There were blogs about making endgrain cutting boards, but if you want to reproduce this one, let me know and I will PM you details.
614 posts in 2303 days
#12 posted 03-18-2010 01:57 PM
Great Board. What are the three angles. They work well together.
-- There's many a slip betwixt a cup and a lip.--Scott
2471 posts in 1979 days
#13 posted 03-18-2010 03:04 PM
So Cool !!
-- Pat - Worker of Wood, Collector of Tools, Father of one
11766 posts in 2627 days
#14 posted 03-18-2010 09:47 PM
Interesting pattern and great color combinations : )
-- I'm absolutely positive that I couldn't be more uncertain!
#15 posted 03-18-2010 10:20 PM
poroskywood, the angles are 45, 63.4 and 76i have played around with sketchup until i got to a pleasing combination
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