Titebond White Trim And Cabinet Glue

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Forum topic by gfadvm posted 12-13-2011 01:53 AM 1381 views 0 times favorited 11 replies Add to Favorites Watch
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14940 posts in 2620 days

12-13-2011 01:53 AM

Topic tags/keywords: glue

Does anyone else use this? I like it for small projects (boxes) as it doesn’t run, will fill a gap, and dries clear. Strength is comparable to TB 2 and 3 according to TB website. Anyone see a problem with this stuff?

-- " I'll try to be nicer, if you'll try to be smarter" gfadvm

11 replies so far

View rance's profile


4257 posts in 3090 days

#1 posted 12-13-2011 02:07 AM

You’re ahead of me on this. I’ll sit back and learn from you guys.

-- Backer boards, stop blocks, build oversized, and never buy a hand plane--

View Loren's profile


10081 posts in 3578 days

#2 posted 12-13-2011 02:36 AM

I prefer white glue for cabinet and furniture work, generally. I prefer
the longer set time and it does seem to dry brittler and creep less
than yellow glue in lamination work. I buy Elmer’s or whatever.

View patron's profile


13598 posts in 3271 days

#3 posted 12-13-2011 02:53 AM

o use white glue for dowels

it is thinner and doesn’t plug
and split the hole
from hydraulic pressure

use scored dowels
to let it out
and spread it evenly

-- david - only thru kindness can this world be whole . If we don't succeed we run the risk of failure. Dan Quayle

View rance's profile


4257 posts in 3090 days

#4 posted 12-13-2011 02:53 AM

Dooooh, it just occurred to me what glue you were talking about. I use their “Molding & Trim” glue. Is that what you are referring to?

I use it in my box class because it dries faster. We glue the box up and let it sit while we work on the lids. Its only a 3 hour class, we gotta hurry all we can. :) It is supposedly engineered for end-grain joints(or miters). I am perfectly happy with it.

-- Backer boards, stop blocks, build oversized, and never buy a hand plane--

View gfadvm's profile


14940 posts in 2620 days

#5 posted 12-13-2011 03:18 AM

That’s it Rance. David and Loren must use a different type of white glue as this stuff is very thick and sets up QUICK. Still looking for some downside or contraindications guys. Its the stuff Rance pictured. I had the name wrong, sorry.

-- " I'll try to be nicer, if you'll try to be smarter" gfadvm

View Brad_Nailor's profile


2539 posts in 3887 days

#6 posted 12-13-2011 03:44 AM

Ill have to get some and try it on end grain stuff..


View a1Jim's profile


117029 posts in 3507 days

#7 posted 12-13-2011 04:46 AM

It’s a new one on me too. Sounds interesting.

-- wood crafting & classes

View Jim Jakosh's profile

Jim Jakosh

20162 posts in 3035 days

#8 posted 12-13-2011 05:24 AM

I’ve seen the label now that you posted it but never read up on it. I think I’ll stick ( no pun intended) with TB III which is all I use now….............Jim

-- Jim Jakosh.....Practical Wood Products...........Learn something new every day!! Variety is the Spice of Life!!

View Mathew Nedeljko's profile

Mathew Nedeljko

715 posts in 3760 days

#9 posted 12-13-2011 05:37 AM

Hi, I am currently using this glue to assemble the wood mosaic pattern on another lazy susan project I am working on. It has such high initial tack that you only need to press it together for a few seconds and it stays put. It dries clear and very quick. It is also thick so it does not run at all. In fact when you squeeze it out of the bottle it just kind of sits there in a little pile. I have no reservation about using it for specialty applications like this, but I really would not use it where any open time was required during assembly.

-- Aim high. Ride easy. Trust God. Neale Donald Walsch

View Jim Finn's profile

Jim Finn

2637 posts in 2852 days

#10 posted 12-13-2011 05:55 AM

I use Elmers white glue on all of my inlay work and cedar boxes. Dries clear, and quickly.

-- No PHD, but I have a GED and my DD 214

View Woodwrecker's profile


4128 posts in 3506 days

#11 posted 12-13-2011 07:34 AM

Got to try some of that.
Thanks for the tip.

-- Eric, central Florida / Utor praemia operibus duris

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