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I have worked exclusively with bamboo for the past 6 years. This game table is one of my first projects.
-- Laguna Bamboo
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28 posts in 2332 days
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400 posts in 3235 days
#1 posted 04-25-2010 06:10 PM
Do you have more photos? I’d love to see this close up. Love the wood contrast.
-- Kate, http://www.wooden-box-maker.com
92 posts in 2467 days
#2 posted 04-25-2010 06:19 PM
This table is really unique and beautiful with the use of laminated bambo. Where do you get your bambo and in what sizes. I also would like to work with it. Again thank you for posting.
-- Bruce, Arnold MD firstname.lastname@example.org
10850 posts in 2475 days
#3 posted 04-25-2010 07:49 PM
niiice tableand welcome to Lumber Jockenjoy it and have fun here
119 posts in 2427 days
#4 posted 04-25-2010 11:03 PM
I really like this table, I’ve been thinking about the possibility of using bamboo. I have not had a chance to play with it yet though.
13495 posts in 3134 days
#5 posted 04-25-2010 11:40 PM
Unique looking table. Very nicely done. Thanks for posting.
-- Mc Bridge Cabinets, Iowa
10635 posts in 3607 days
#6 posted 04-26-2010 12:45 AM
-- (You just have to please the man in the Mirror) Mike from Michigan -
1288 posts in 2774 days
#7 posted 04-26-2010 02:19 AM
Very nice table, I look forward to seeing more of your work.
-- Paul--- Creativity is allowing yourself to make mistakes. Art is knowing which ones to keep. — Scott Adams
1199 posts in 3350 days
#8 posted 04-26-2010 08:10 AM
Beautiful table. I love the idea of using bamboo because you can cut it, dry it, use it in a project, and before you’re done, there’s more of it grown back than you used. Does it get any greener than that?
I can never figure out how to take a round, hollow log and convert it to something like you have here. Can you explain the process perhaps?
2554 posts in 2376 days
#9 posted 04-26-2010 12:57 PM
very interesting & unique undercarriage. very nice
83 posts in 2412 days
#10 posted 04-27-2010 04:41 AM
Bamboo is nice, but it is NOT a “green” product, despite all claims to the contrary. They use a ton of nasty glue to glue all of those tiny pieces together, then they ship it 1/2 way around the world. When you sand it, it just smells like industrial glue. If you want a wood which is really “green,” you should use locally grown and milled solid wood.I’ve wanted to make a border for a wood floor using pieces showing the end grain.
#11 posted 04-29-2010 01:23 AM
Since when does glue mean you’re not green. Do they make the glue out of some kind of radioactive stuff or something? Also, if you think that shipping something halfway around the world is de-facto wrong, you’re falling prey to socialist propaganda too. Free trade is the thing that guarantees the fewest resources get consumed in the production of everything, period.
150 posts in 2475 days
#12 posted 06-11-2010 01:22 AM
Very nice subtle design. I like the way this table asks for touch. Great work
-- John A. Thomas, South Carolina, www.thomaswoodworker.com
115031 posts in 2937 days
#13 posted 06-11-2010 03:04 AM
Unique table and material well done
-- http://artisticwoodstudio.com Custom furniture
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