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How did they do it? (not your average end-grain cutting board)

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Forum topic by Eddie posted 391 days ago 3561 views 4 times favorited 29 replies Add to Favorites Watch
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Eddie

211 posts in 587 days


391 days ago

Hey guys,

I found a picture of a beautifully unique end-grain cutting board design that I would LOVE to try and make.
The pic is from a designers page but they mention nothing about construction.

Looks like it would be fun to turn a bowl and shape the board around it.

My question is how you think they formed the ripple?
Thoughts?


29 replies so far

View grfrazee's profile

grfrazee

325 posts in 776 days


#1 posted 391 days ago

Eccentrically mounted in a lathe?

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Bullet

150 posts in 1966 days


#2 posted 391 days ago

Randy Johnson fastball?

-- Anything is possible when you have no idea what you're talking about.

View mds2's profile

mds2

238 posts in 581 days


#3 posted 391 days ago

Lathe seems really plausible , but wouldn’t you have tons of tear out?

CNC maybe? Cool looking board.

View JustJoe's profile

JustJoe

1554 posts in 675 days


#4 posted 391 days ago

my guess is four of them on a lathe at one time, held together from the back, or one big one on the lathe and then cut into four pieces.

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View Shawn Masterson's profile

Shawn Masterson

1253 posts in 585 days


#5 posted 391 days ago

My guess is a router and a jig

View JoeinGa's profile

JoeinGa

3193 posts in 643 days


#6 posted 391 days ago

ROS (And a hellof a lot of patience!)

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Don W

14910 posts in 1204 days


#7 posted 391 days ago

+1 to JustJoe’s idea.

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View CharlesNeil's profile

CharlesNeil

1127 posts in 2507 days


#8 posted 391 days ago

Lathe, look close guys , bet there are 3 more some where, it was probably done as a out feed turning, as a big rectangle, then cut intop 4 sections, thats how I would do it, as to tear out as long as you go easy it would do fine, and have sharp tools,

also a overhead pin router would do it as well.

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ChuckC

683 posts in 1571 days


#9 posted 391 days ago

My guess would be a CNC router.

View mporter's profile

mporter

227 posts in 1214 days


#10 posted 391 days ago

+1 on JustJoe That is exactly how they did it. Turn on large cutting board and then cut into 4 pieces. One piece of work gives you 4 pieces that you can sell! Sounds good to me.

View mds2's profile

mds2

238 posts in 581 days


#11 posted 391 days ago

If that was done as one large piece and then cut into 4, the other 3 would look weird, since the center is presumably under the bowl.

View Eddie's profile

Eddie

211 posts in 587 days


#12 posted 391 days ago

I agree with mds2 the idea of doing 4 at once woouldnt work if the center point of those ripples are concentric with the bowl they seem to appear.

I think I can use my shopsmith as an overhead pin router, maybe I will mess around and see if I can rough out something similar on scrap…

View MaroonGoon's profile

MaroonGoon

280 posts in 595 days


#13 posted 391 days ago

They probably used a CNC to do it. Students would make stuff like this every once in a while when I was working at the university shop in college. Most of the time they used high density foam but every once in a while they would laminate sheets of MDF together and make contoured surfaces like that

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View joeyinsouthaustin's profile

joeyinsouthaustin

1246 posts in 709 days


#14 posted 391 days ago

On a lathe the cut would be centered on the bowl… there would not be 3 more, just a lot of scrap. You can see the undulation goes around the back of the bow. I am not saying it can’t be done on a lathe, but I am voting on CNC.

Edit: with mds2 and Eddie... I walked away in the middle of responding for a bit.

-- Who is John Galt?

View Arlin Eastman's profile

Arlin Eastman

1990 posts in 1198 days


#15 posted 391 days ago

You can turn that off center and the ripples are just as easy to make.

This project is well done.

Arlin

-- It is always the right time, to do the right thing.

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