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1 review total
To find out more click on the link… http://vsctools.com/ For more videos on using the jig go to YouTube at http://www.youtube.com/user/askwoodman
-- Don't be at the airport when your ship comes in!
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260 posts in 2582 days
1537 posts in 1988 days
#1 posted 11-30-2012 07:06 AM
This would be great for framers chisels, you have a link to their web site? Thanks for the review, I am getting one for the framers chisels.
-- To surrender a dream leaves life as it is — and not as it could be.
#2 posted 11-30-2012 10:47 AM
http://vsctools.com/ Is the link to their web site. For videos on how to use the jig go to YouTube at http://www.youtube.com/user/askwoodman
17115 posts in 2701 days
#3 posted 11-30-2012 06:05 PM
Intersting, may have to ck it out. Thx for the post.
-- Ken, "Everyday above ground is a good day!"
115380 posts in 3090 days
#4 posted 11-30-2012 06:23 PM
The’res always a new twist on how to do things,interesting.
-- http://artisticwoodstudio.com Custom furniture
60 posts in 2180 days
#5 posted 12-01-2012 04:36 AM
great post, VSCT (allan) also has started making his T-square aluminum extrusion fence that looks very versitile.
516 posts in 1669 days
#6 posted 12-02-2012 05:03 AM
I thought about making a sharpening jig like this a while back and didn’t. Here’s why: I use water stones and the two faces, over time, will become non parallel with use (re-flattening each face w/ use). One side of the stone will become thicker than the other so that the stone will slope from end to end. As you sharpen with the “super cool jig” the jig will be riding on a surface that is not parallel to top of the stone. As a result the bevel angle will be changing as you move the jig-chisel forward and back.
Nice in theory but not practical in the real world.
-- Subscribe on YouTube: http://www.youtube.com/user/GarageWoodworks?feature=guide
#7 posted 12-02-2012 05:38 AM
In case my above didn’t make sense here is a drawing:
#8 posted 12-02-2012 12:00 PM
To Garageworks; That is why I use the DMT diamond sharpening plates, the surface will stay flat and parallel… I like the cam clamp idea, I can use one to hold small parts.
20120 posts in 2316 days
#9 posted 12-02-2012 05:06 PM
Nice review. Looks like it’ll put a fine edge on whatever is needed
-- Roger from KY. Work/Play/Travel Safe. Keep your dust collector fed. Kentuk55@yahoo.com
19 posts in 1680 days
#10 posted 12-02-2012 05:30 PM
I am thinking in buying this Jig since Allan announced he was developing one. I like two things, one is that it doesn´t ride the stone. Hadn’t thought on the issue riding the same parallel face on waterstones… but working with diamonds would surely solve that. And the other is the angle adjustment mechanism
Two things that has kept me from buying the Jig are: 1) the price (130), and 2) the way you set the blade for it to be 90° to the jig.
Now that you have used it I would like your input on both of these, specially for the 90° angle adjustement. Is it easy to make?
-- Ebanisteria Sabrosona
297 posts in 3501 days
#11 posted 12-02-2012 09:40 PM
Actually, it is VERY practical for just about every sharpening media EXCEPT waterstones, making it pretty much ideal IF you are willing to compromise on your choice of media.
-- - dabbling in sarcasm is foolish … if you’re not proficient at it, you end up looking stupid … ... ...
16 posts in 1497 days
#12 posted 01-05-2013 07:53 AM
Thanks for the review.
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