Not the 3rd

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Project by degoose posted 06-11-2009 08:30 AM 1413 views 0 times favorited 7 comments Add to Favorites Watch
Not the 3rd
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The bed that didn’t pass the inspection of SWBMT, and matching bedside tables.. night stands.. I did btw sell this one for a small profit.

-- Don't drink and use power tools @

7 comments so far

View patron's profile


13658 posts in 3885 days

#1 posted 06-11-2009 08:39 AM

so you got the skill and the money .
way to go !

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

View degoose's profile


7260 posts in 3898 days

#2 posted 06-11-2009 08:45 AM

David It paid for the 4 poster. lol all the way to the bank

-- Don't drink and use power tools @

View Splinterman's profile


23074 posts in 3905 days

#3 posted 06-11-2009 01:05 PM

Good way to earn a dollar….nice job.

View a1Jim's profile


117747 posts in 4121 days

#4 posted 06-11-2009 03:50 PM

you got her done looks good

View stefang's profile


16827 posts in 3878 days

#5 posted 06-12-2009 06:27 PM

Nice job. Looks like early American style or maybe late Australian. You mean you actually make money at woodworking? By the way, do you know how Australia got its name? No joke here, just wondered.

-- Mike, an American living in Norway.

View degoose's profile


7260 posts in 3898 days

#6 posted 06-12-2009 09:32 PM

Australia’s name is derived from the Latin phrase terra australis incognita meaning ‘unknown south land’ in reference to the as yet unknown land mass believed to lie in the south. Portuguese sailor Pedro Ferdandez de Quiros searched for this new land in 1606, and called it Austrialia del es spiritu Santo or ‘Great South Land of the Holy Spirit’. Different variations on the name were used in many languages, but in 1814 when explorer Matthew Flinders published his work ‘A Voyage to Terra Australis’, he used the term ‘Australia’ within the book and it gained popular usage from there.
Matthew Flinders, who is generally credited as being the first to circumnavigate the Australian continent in 1802, is also credited with assigning the name ‘Australia’ to this continent although it did not immediately receive universal approval. There was however a German document dating back to 1545 describing a southern land mass as Australia.
Hope this answers your question Mike

-- Don't drink and use power tools @

View Dusty56's profile


11852 posts in 4232 days

#7 posted 06-14-2009 04:09 PM

Great bed and a History lesson to boot : ) Thanks

-- I'm absolutely positive that I couldn't be more uncertain!

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