LumberJocks

piano coat rack?

  • Advertise with us

« back to Designing Woodworking Projects forum

Forum topic by scorelesssteve posted 07-10-2016 10:32 PM 738 views 1 time favorited 14 replies Add to Favorites Watch
View scorelesssteve's profile

scorelesssteve

11 posts in 474 days


07-10-2016 10:32 PM

does anyone have plans they can share for this?


14 replies so far

View a1Jim's profile

a1Jim

115202 posts in 3043 days


#1 posted 07-10-2016 11:11 PM

No photo no link?

-- http://artisticwoodstudio.com Custom furniture

View scorelesssteve's profile

scorelesssteve

11 posts in 474 days


#2 posted 07-11-2016 01:04 AM

View runswithscissors's profile

runswithscissors

2192 posts in 1491 days


#3 posted 07-11-2016 06:02 AM

So each/all of those pegs can swivel out? Really interesting design. I may steal this. Probably need to be spring loaded somehow to close them up when not needed.

Looks quite simple. Why would you need plans?

-- I admit to being an adrenaline junky; fortunately, I'm very easily frightened

View Redoak49's profile

Redoak49

1954 posts in 1454 days


#4 posted 07-11-2016 10:42 AM

I want plans also. Would love to know how they did the swing out pegs.

This was so easy…try Google. I just did and easily found a bunch of links for “piano hinge coat rack plans”.

One was a good video.

View dhazelton's profile

dhazelton

2325 posts in 1762 days


#5 posted 07-11-2016 11:24 AM

Every other strip runs full height, steel rod or wooden dowel runs horizontally the full width. I’d cut the strips, drill all the holes on a drill press with some sort of stop so everything aligns and assemble it. A full strip on each side hides the rod or dowel end. It doesn’t look difficult, just looks like it will take some thought.

It looks cool at first but to me it doesn’t seem like a very efficient storage idea.

View rustynails's profile

rustynails

665 posts in 1995 days


#6 posted 07-11-2016 12:17 PM

I love the simplicity and functionality of this design

View JoeinGa's profile

JoeinGa

7483 posts in 1473 days


#7 posted 07-11-2016 12:54 PM

I was thinking more along the lines that you had an old upright piano and were going to make a coat rack from it. And why not? People make desks and bars from them, so why not a coat rack?

-- Perform A Random Act Of Kindness Today ... Pay It Forward

View scorelesssteve's profile

scorelesssteve

11 posts in 474 days


#8 posted 07-11-2016 01:32 PM

i tried google but still not seeing any plans could you post a link ?

View Mark Shymanski's profile

Mark Shymanski

5314 posts in 3178 days


#9 posted 07-12-2016 04:36 AM

You could use magnets at the tops or sides to hold them up when not in use.

-- "Checking for square? What madness is this! The cabinet is square because I will it to be so!" Jeremy Greiner LJ Topic#20953 2011 Feb 2

View scorelesssteve's profile

scorelesssteve

11 posts in 474 days


#10 posted 07-12-2016 06:49 PM

no one has any ideas to get plans ?

View MrUnix's profile (online now)

MrUnix

4234 posts in 1665 days


#11 posted 07-12-2016 06:51 PM

I don’t really see a need for plans, other than some rough measurements on the back of a napkin. It’s all just the same dimension rectangular stock, some longer than others, and all secured with glue and some all-thread (or whatever you want to use to allow the pieces to pivot). Did you watch the video of one being made?

Cheers,
Brad

-- Brad in FL - To be old and wise, you must first be young and stupid

View mahdee's profile

mahdee

3553 posts in 1233 days


#12 posted 07-12-2016 06:58 PM

Here is a video

-- earthartandfoods.com

View CaptainSkully's profile

CaptainSkully

1437 posts in 3024 days


#13 posted 07-16-2016 05:52 PM

This is a little more complicated that it looks at first. The full length up rights (at least some of them) are deeper than the flip out pegs. This give the bottom of the peg clearance to swing out until it hits the wall.

-- You can't control the wind, but you can trim your sails

View runswithscissors's profile

runswithscissors

2192 posts in 1491 days


#14 posted 07-16-2016 06:54 PM

Since that might eventually damage the wall, you could put a plywood back on it. Would prevent racking, too, though I doubt if that would be necessary.

-- I admit to being an adrenaline junky; fortunately, I'm very easily frightened

Have your say...

You must be signed in to reply.

DISCLAIMER: Any posts on LJ are posted by individuals acting in their own right and do not necessarily reflect the views of LJ. LJ will not be held liable for the actions of any user.

Latest Projects | Latest Blog Entries | Latest Forum Topics

HomeRefurbers.com