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I wanted a portable case for my carving chisels, but I couldn’t find a design a liked… so I made my own. Works just like I had planned.
Thanks for viewing.
Jun 26, 2013
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295 posts in 1281 days
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13462 posts in 2046 days
#1 posted 06-25-2013 11:05 PM
-- Jim Jakosh.....Practical Wood Products...........Learn something new every day!! Variety is the Spice of Life!!
998 posts in 788 days
#2 posted 06-25-2013 11:32 PM
Very cool design… Love the lid serving as the base… Very fine work, thanks for sharing…
Mr M's Woodshop
317 posts in 2008 days
#3 posted 06-25-2013 11:39 PM
Very nice stuff. Don’t let it collect dust in the shop; people need to see this!
-- Henry Mowry, Santa Clarita, CA, http://www.MowryJournal.com
1225 posts in 2355 days
#4 posted 06-26-2013 12:20 AM
Nice design, I really like the way it folds out.
-- Paul--- Creativity is allowing yourself to make mistakes. Art is knowing which ones to keep. — Scott Adams
5311 posts in 1233 days
#5 posted 06-26-2013 12:55 AM
Very nice, very cool design! I am going to have to favorite this for future reference. Just one question, how are you going to accomodate that 17th chisel?
-- John C. -- "Firearms are second only to the Constitution in importance; they are the peoples' liberty's teeth." George Washington
113342 posts in 2518 days
#6 posted 06-26-2013 02:29 AM
Good build and cool design great job.
-- http://artisticwoodstudio.com Custom furniture
3174 posts in 1359 days
#7 posted 06-26-2013 02:42 AM
I like the design and the way the lid folds back to provide support which I’m sure makes it easy to grab a chisel and put it back. I need to do something like this, since I tend to accumulate the various chisels on the bench. Which is okay until one fall onto the hard floor (like it did yesterday) and blunts the edge!
-- Peter, Woodbridge, Ontario (email@example.com)
5306 posts in 1321 days
#8 posted 06-26-2013 06:28 AM
Well thought out and constructed.
3090 posts in 765 days
#9 posted 06-26-2013 10:33 AM
Very nice box and a great way to keep all those chisels together….great job.
-- Dave.......Keep calm and make more sawdust....
97 posts in 2272 days
#10 posted 06-26-2013 01:12 PM
-- ~the turtle
#11 posted 06-26-2013 01:14 PM
Thank you for the comments. One question; so I dyed strips of African Mahogany to make the “inlays,” and I had a problem when I started shellacking. The dye began to bleed into the surrounding shellac. I had to sand it off, and then very carefully shellac the strips to seal them before continuing with the rest.
Is the only proper solution to seal the dyed components before assembly, or is there another trick I should have used (like taping).
Thanks for the advise, and the reviews.
Later dudes. Burn dust. Eat my rubber.
15693 posts in 2130 days
#12 posted 06-26-2013 01:47 PM
Great work, Very well done….
-- Ken, "Everyday above ground is a good day!"
142 posts in 780 days
#13 posted 06-26-2013 01:58 PM
Nice work.Sealing before assembly is the surest way of not bleeding out.
-- I've never been disappointed buying quality but I have been disappointed buying good enough.
17737 posts in 1808 days
#14 posted 06-26-2013 02:02 PM
This chisel box is so nice. You’ve done a fine job on it.
helluvawreck aka Charleshttp://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
526 posts in 1261 days
#15 posted 06-26-2013 02:56 PM
Wow, super job!
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