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Woodworking blog entries tagged with 'iron'

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View A Slice of Wood Workshop's profile

Make A Leather Strop Board

01-01-2017 01:57 PM by A Slice of Wood Workshop | 2 comments »

Take sharpening of your tools to the next level by creating a strop board. The one I have created here is not only portable for sharpening knives, but also able to be bench mounted for chisel, iron, or other tool sharpening. Check it out, give it a like, and subscribe to my channel for more videos. Click Here to Subscribe and watch this video on YouTube..

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View Marv's profile

Bees wax on iron tops

07-25-2015 02:55 PM by Marv | 1 comment »

I found a gallon of pure bees wax in my shed. Has anyone used it on the iron tops of your tools?

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View Lazy_K's profile

new tool (sort of) Bench Stop

05-24-2015 03:25 PM by Lazy_K | 1 comment »

Bench stop!I have an “out door” work bench out by my garage. it stays covered with a tarp most of the time. I’ve been working against a wooden peg that frequently slips. So Yesterday I took an old RR spike I had lying around. It is almost the right shape to start with! made sure I knew where my helper was: lit a fire: and started banging on it! when I was happy with the shape of it, I put the fire out and let it cool. it neither needs or wa...

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View Tom's profile

Moravian Workbench #10: The Iron Planing Stop

10-01-2019 07:40 PM by Tom | 1 comment »

The original Moravian workbench has a couple of square holes where planing stops were installed during its lifetime. On Will Myers design, he installed a custom tail vise setup with dog holes along the front of the bench. I like this setup very much and I may install something similar someday, but for now I just want a traditional iron planing stop in keeping with the historical workbench. I think that will work fine as I plan to use the workbench for breaking down and planing bigger stock...

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View A Slice of Wood Workshop's profile

Easily Flatten Your Sole

11-30-2014 10:15 PM by A Slice of Wood Workshop | 0 comments »

When dealing with handplanes there are two main things you have to have. The first is a really sharp iron. This helps make some great shavings and you can tell a difference between a dull iron and a sharp one. The second important thing to have with handplanes is a flat bottom. If the bottom isn’t flat you won’t end up with nice and flat lumber, or you will be fighting the pushing action while planing. In this video i show how easy it is to get a flat sole. The whole process takes...

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View A Slice of Wood Workshop's profile

Side Rabbet Plane Pt. 2- The Heart of the Plane

08-13-2014 02:05 PM by A Slice of Wood Workshop | 0 comments »

A hand plane can not be complete with out an iron. It is the heart of the plane and does the work. In this part I create by using a angle grinder, grinding wheel and file. This still needs to be tempered and get a final sharpening.

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View jeff_wenz's profile

"Fold up" ironing board (reverse engineering) #3: Parts list

09-05-2010 03:41 AM by jeff_wenz | 0 comments »

After building the mock up, here is the parts list: Case:(2) sides – ¾” maple/plywood combo (46 ½ x 7 ½”)(1) top – ¾” plywood (13×7 ½”)(1) bottom – ¾” plywood (13×7 ½”)(1) shelf – ¾ plywood (13×5 ¼”)(1) back – ¼” plywood (46 ½ x 14 ½”) Ironing Board:(1) ironing board – ¾” MDF (42 ¼ x 12”) the last 13” are tapered down to a 4 1/2” circle (see pic below with cottage cheese container)(1) board support – ¾” MDF (12×11 ½”) rounded – see pic below(1) slid...

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View Chris Davis's profile

Way Back Wednesday #2: Spanish Rose

11-18-2010 03:42 PM by Chris Davis | 0 comments »

On Way Back Wednesday, I’m not going too far. In my span here it is. It is our Spanish Rose Four Poster. I built my first one about 10 years ago. At one time it was one of our biggest sellers. It was really our first production standard bed. Production as in I standardized the cut list and design to make it easier, quicker to build, and cheaper for the customer. It was a solid pine bed, built mostly form 2×10’s. The iron was a rose pattern made from cast iron. I really loved how I fin...

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View Bill Berklich's profile

Of Tool Cabinets, Chewing Gum and Sealng Wax #11: A home for my Stanley 45 Irons

03-11-2019 11:56 AM by Bill Berklich | 0 comments »

When we last saw our hero… (oops wrong story). Well still no substantive progress on the tool cabinet – waylaid by surgery/recovery and weather. Unheated garage is not conducive to cutting/fitting/gluing/finishing at 10F. I do need to get busy soon ‘cuz the house is going up for sale in a couple more weeks and packing has already started. But that is a another story. I have managed a few smaller projects over the past month or so on warmer days and with the heater going...

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