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This is made using Western Red Cedar, which I planed down to remove the rough side. I was then carved on my Carvewright and finishing by hand. It is coated with spar varnish.
-- Greg Luckett, Great Lakes Wood Arts
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34 posts in 1919 days
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114922 posts in 2878 days
#1 posted 05-15-2013 02:30 AM
-- http://artisticwoodstudio.com Custom furniture
504 posts in 1341 days
#2 posted 05-15-2013 04:30 AM
That little Carvewright did a very good job on the carving.
-- Mark Smith, Tracy, CA., http://www.markscustomwoodcrafts.com
241 posts in 2327 days
#3 posted 05-15-2013 12:49 PM
I am just learning my carvewright, it is impressive, cant stand the slowness of my learning it,
your work is great
-- ElmoSr,Ga. Life is Hard by the Yard,,,But a Cinch by the Inch
#4 posted 05-17-2013 01:28 AM
ElmoSr,Don’t worry about how long it takes; it is like climbing a ladder, one rung at a time. When I bought my CW there was very little documentation and lots of problems just getting it to work as it was supposed to. That was in 2007. In 2008 I got tired of struggling with it, left it sit for almost two years, then found that the manuals for the hardware and software had finally reached a level that allowed me to fix the thing right. There are still lots of bugs but it runs pretty good compared to when I first got it. My next CNC will be a flat bed that uses a router but until then I keep plugging away with my Carvewright.Greg.
126 posts in 1809 days
#5 posted 05-19-2013 10:15 AM
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