LumberJocks

Woodworking blog entries tagged with 'ash'

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View Andy Brownell's profile

Lumber Supply Resource In the Midwest

12-10-2009 07:59 PM by Andy Brownell | 7 comments »

I recently came across a supply of lumber from a business here in Cincinnati, OH, Midwest Woodworking. It is owned by a second generation businessman, Frank David. The warehouse he has is probably well over 40,000 sq feet. Spread out across 2 floors are some of the longest complete boules of lumber I’ve ever seen in Sapele, Mahogany and Makore. He lets customers dig through some of the most amazing piles of lumber and pick your favorite boards. One board, or 1,000’s of bd/ft, ...

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View Pete Tevonian's profile

Post and Panel Construction System #1: What Is It?

07-08-2010 08:02 AM by Pete Tevonian | 1 comment »

The Post and Panel System started with the desire to let my son build cool castles out of blocks. But I didn’t like that regular blocks fall down so easily. A little kid is going to have a hard time protecting his castle from barbarians, pets and siblings if the only things he can use are gravity and friction! So, unlike regular old blocks, the posts and panels in this set lock together. In minutes, without any instructions, your kids (or, be honest, you) can create complex and s...

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View Dorje's profile

Lumber Making #1: A "Mini" Series - up to present

06-26-2007 07:10 AM by Dorje | 19 comments »

I’m posting these pictures as a means to get bloggin’…and, because I’m interested in milling and drying lumber (on a scale that I can accommodate – in the backyard). I’m also brand new at it, so it’s just fun to share! I would have liked to have photos or video of this ‘small time’ sawing in the backyard, but wasn’t quite there yet! Inspired by Bob’s forum topic post the other day on the craigslist cherry crotchwood, I took some pics of some crotchwood I cut in April… A couple p...

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View Patrick Oughton's profile

Bending Solid Wood #1: Day one

09-17-2008 01:31 AM by Patrick Oughton | 5 comments »

For my third course at the “Centre for Fine Woodworking” here in New Zealand, I decided to try “Bending Solid Wood” – a two week course with the project being a stool designed for the course by the instructor, local furniture maker David Haig. David also teaches in Maine and a few other places around the US and Australia. The school is in Nelson – a truely awesome little city at the north end of the South Island.A winter morning in Nelson. Going into the...

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View Pete Tevonian's profile

Post and Panel Construction System #4: How to Create The Pieces

07-27-2010 09:25 AM by Pete Tevonian | 9 comments »

Everything in this set depends on two things: cutting the beads and cutting the grooves. And those two things both rely on using the right router bits. Watch the video below for the short and sweet summary. Read the text below for more details. The Right Router Bits There are two bits used for this project—a ball-end bit and a bead profile bit. In this case, both bits have a main diameter of 3/8”. Through some testing and some math, I determined that 3/8” groove...

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View DustyMark's profile

Building a Thos. Moser Design New Gloucester Rocking Chair #1: Reproducing a Design

10-10-2012 03:16 AM by DustyMark | 9 comments »

I recently started a major chair-building project and thought it might be fun to document the process as a series of blog entries. So, here we go… My BackgroundI started woodworking in seventh-grade woodshop about 38 years ago. I began pursuing this wonderful hobby in earnest in 1986 and was fortunate to catch the wave of woodworking information put out by magazines such as Woodsmith, Fine Woodworking, and American Woodworker. I collected a significant personal library of books and...

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View kenn's profile

Roubo Bench - Becoming usable

07-13-2009 04:27 AM by kenn | 18 comments »

I have made lots of progress and actually am using my new bench some, I’ve just needed to get an update here. After putting the top on the base, I marked out so I could start hand planing.I used my scrub plane to get things close, that’s the scrub plane’s results above, and then this #5 to get the top flat and without wind.Here’s a picture of the top in “near” flat and smooth. FYI, I ended up with about 45 gallons of shavings.To trim the ends to final le...

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View parkerdude's profile

Shoot your edges #1: New Shooting Board

11-26-2009 06:15 AM by parkerdude | 0 comments »

Hi Everyone, I decided to remake my shooting board because my first try left a little to be desired. I wanted more accuracy and I didn’t have the ability to shoot 45° mitres. I started with some reclaimed 3/4” common plywood and a piece of hardboard. I had an extra piece of walnut that I’d cut, so I had all the wood that I needed. I spent some time surfing the net for ideas an found a few good ones. http://www.evenfallstudios.com/woodworks/category/shooting-b...

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View Josh Hall's profile

Veneer Tealight Holders

01-19-2014 06:11 PM by Josh Hall | 2 comments »

I have finally got some high quality photoss of some tealight holders which i have made, click the link to see the gallery, I hope you enjoy. http://bit.ly/19FblgN Josh Hall

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View Douglas's profile

YAR! - Yet Another Roubo #4: Finishing up

01-23-2013 12:43 AM by Douglas | 17 comments »

Since last post, I was able to get some time to finish up almost the whole thing. First, I got to finish and fit the face vise. For that, and for all the “fixtures” (the face vise chop &pin board, the sliding deadman, the end cap, and wagon chop) I used a nice piece of 8/4 ash. I’d never worked with ash before, and I really love how it works. Passing over it with a smoother plane gets it silky smooth. For the face vise, I went with the Lee Valley screw hardware, as...

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