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Discussion Starter · #1 ·
The Plan, Advice Wanted

So here's the background: I bought my first house about 3 weeks ago and have been planning my garage woodshop for about a month now. I am almost ready to start moving in and figured that I can use the advise of my fellow Jocks before I dig in.

I don't have a picture of the garage to put up, but it's a pretty standard 2-car garage with no windows. It came with some pegboards and other built-in shelving on the walls, but I wanted a fresh start so I have been removing everything and patching the walls in my spare time between other new-house chores. It may be more trouble than some people would go to for a garage, but I bought some white paint and will paint the whole thing once I'm done patching - hopefully this weekend. I just want a clean canvas so I can create a shop that is totally customized to what I want. Once the painting is done I will move the machinery in and have an electrician come to see about wiring. This is where my plan comes in:

Schematic Font Parallel Plan Rectangle


Here are the items in drawing:

  1. Grizzly G0715P Hybrid Table Saw with custom outfeed table and router extension
  2. Grizzly G0656P 8" x 72" Jointer
  3. Harbor Freight 2 HP Dust Collector
  4. Shop Fox W1668 Drill Press on custom workbench
  5. Craftsman 9" Benchtop Bandsaw
  6. Woodgears.ca 16" Wooden Bandsaw
  7. Flip-top tool cart with Rigid R4331 Planer and Belt/Disc Sander
  8. Toolbox on custom cart

This is the equipment I would like to have in the next 2-5 years. So far I only have the table saw, drill press, workbench, and 9" Bandsaw. But I want to plan ahead and put in enough electrical service now to last me for a while, so I don't have to pay the electrician multiple times.

The only outlets in the garage right now are two 110V - in the ceiling and by the storage shelves. Both are only 15A (I think). My plan is to get two 220V outlets put in for the table saw and jointer, plus three more 110V outlets (two in the right wall and one in the ceiling). I will run the three mobile machines in the middle from a cord reel like this. I am thinking that I should have a 110V 20A outlet put in the ceiling, versus plugging the reel into the 15A outlet for the garage door opener. What do you guys think? This will run the planer, sander, bandsaw, and dust collector, but not all at the same time. I will ask the electrician his advice as well.

I don't have the budget to spend a huge amount and put in a hundred outlets, but I do want enough to last me until I outgrow this shop. So keep that in mind and let me know what you think.

As for lighting, there is currently only one 100W bulb in the middle of the ceiling. I plan on installing two 2-bulb fluorescent fixtures above the shop side, something similar to this. I know many would recommend more, but I can always add more later. This will definitely be a large improvement over the current lighting.

Advise away, and thanks!
 

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The Plan, Advice Wanted

So here's the background: I bought my first house about 3 weeks ago and have been planning my garage woodshop for about a month now. I am almost ready to start moving in and figured that I can use the advise of my fellow Jocks before I dig in.

I don't have a picture of the garage to put up, but it's a pretty standard 2-car garage with no windows. It came with some pegboards and other built-in shelving on the walls, but I wanted a fresh start so I have been removing everything and patching the walls in my spare time between other new-house chores. It may be more trouble than some people would go to for a garage, but I bought some white paint and will paint the whole thing once I'm done patching - hopefully this weekend. I just want a clean canvas so I can create a shop that is totally customized to what I want. Once the painting is done I will move the machinery in and have an electrician come to see about wiring. This is where my plan comes in:

Schematic Font Parallel Plan Rectangle


Here are the items in drawing:

  1. Grizzly G0715P Hybrid Table Saw with custom outfeed table and router extension
  2. Grizzly G0656P 8" x 72" Jointer
  3. Harbor Freight 2 HP Dust Collector
  4. Shop Fox W1668 Drill Press on custom workbench
  5. Craftsman 9" Benchtop Bandsaw
  6. Woodgears.ca 16" Wooden Bandsaw
  7. Flip-top tool cart with Rigid R4331 Planer and Belt/Disc Sander
  8. Toolbox on custom cart

This is the equipment I would like to have in the next 2-5 years. So far I only have the table saw, drill press, workbench, and 9" Bandsaw. But I want to plan ahead and put in enough electrical service now to last me for a while, so I don't have to pay the electrician multiple times.

The only outlets in the garage right now are two 110V - in the ceiling and by the storage shelves. Both are only 15A (I think). My plan is to get two 220V outlets put in for the table saw and jointer, plus three more 110V outlets (two in the right wall and one in the ceiling). I will run the three mobile machines in the middle from a cord reel like this. I am thinking that I should have a 110V 20A outlet put in the ceiling, versus plugging the reel into the 15A outlet for the garage door opener. What do you guys think? This will run the planer, sander, bandsaw, and dust collector, but not all at the same time. I will ask the electrician his advice as well.

I don't have the budget to spend a huge amount and put in a hundred outlets, but I do want enough to last me until I outgrow this shop. So keep that in mind and let me know what you think.

As for lighting, there is currently only one 100W bulb in the middle of the ceiling. I plan on installing two 2-bulb fluorescent fixtures above the shop side, something similar to this. I know many would recommend more, but I can always add more later. This will definitely be a large improvement over the current lighting.

Advise away, and thanks!
It sounds like a great plan (except for that car that's mistakenly in the drawing!)

I'm in the middle of setting up my shop too and the best advice I can give right now is to call the electrician NOW before you finish patching and painting. He's going to be cutting up your freshly painted drywall and you'll feel a lot better if he does it before you get that far!

Good luck. Looking forward to reading about your progress.
 

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The Plan, Advice Wanted

So here's the background: I bought my first house about 3 weeks ago and have been planning my garage woodshop for about a month now. I am almost ready to start moving in and figured that I can use the advise of my fellow Jocks before I dig in.

I don't have a picture of the garage to put up, but it's a pretty standard 2-car garage with no windows. It came with some pegboards and other built-in shelving on the walls, but I wanted a fresh start so I have been removing everything and patching the walls in my spare time between other new-house chores. It may be more trouble than some people would go to for a garage, but I bought some white paint and will paint the whole thing once I'm done patching - hopefully this weekend. I just want a clean canvas so I can create a shop that is totally customized to what I want. Once the painting is done I will move the machinery in and have an electrician come to see about wiring. This is where my plan comes in:

Schematic Font Parallel Plan Rectangle


Here are the items in drawing:

  1. Grizzly G0715P Hybrid Table Saw with custom outfeed table and router extension
  2. Grizzly G0656P 8" x 72" Jointer
  3. Harbor Freight 2 HP Dust Collector
  4. Shop Fox W1668 Drill Press on custom workbench
  5. Craftsman 9" Benchtop Bandsaw
  6. Woodgears.ca 16" Wooden Bandsaw
  7. Flip-top tool cart with Rigid R4331 Planer and Belt/Disc Sander
  8. Toolbox on custom cart

This is the equipment I would like to have in the next 2-5 years. So far I only have the table saw, drill press, workbench, and 9" Bandsaw. But I want to plan ahead and put in enough electrical service now to last me for a while, so I don't have to pay the electrician multiple times.

The only outlets in the garage right now are two 110V - in the ceiling and by the storage shelves. Both are only 15A (I think). My plan is to get two 220V outlets put in for the table saw and jointer, plus three more 110V outlets (two in the right wall and one in the ceiling). I will run the three mobile machines in the middle from a cord reel like this. I am thinking that I should have a 110V 20A outlet put in the ceiling, versus plugging the reel into the 15A outlet for the garage door opener. What do you guys think? This will run the planer, sander, bandsaw, and dust collector, but not all at the same time. I will ask the electrician his advice as well.

I don't have the budget to spend a huge amount and put in a hundred outlets, but I do want enough to last me until I outgrow this shop. So keep that in mind and let me know what you think.

As for lighting, there is currently only one 100W bulb in the middle of the ceiling. I plan on installing two 2-bulb fluorescent fixtures above the shop side, something similar to this. I know many would recommend more, but I can always add more later. This will definitely be a large improvement over the current lighting.

Advise away, and thanks!
I bet you just cant wait to get all this done! I'll tell ya now though, it's never really completed, but it's sure nice once it's operable.

On the electrical, definitely get this handled before finishing up the walls like the other guy mentioned. Hopefully, you have a breaker panel in the garage with some open slots left. If so, I'd consider doing it yourself. Electrical has always freaked me out but my buddy showed me how to do it and it's really quite simple. The only complication is actually getting the wires to the tools but since it's a garage, there's flexibility. Still, it's nice to go through the walls instead of having wire hanging all over the place. The hanging outlet is definitely the way to go.

Just recently set up a garage shop myself and I'm now looking for a dust collector. I'd like to duct mine to the outside if possible and definitley get an air cleaner as well. Dust kills!
 

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The Plan, Advice Wanted

So here's the background: I bought my first house about 3 weeks ago and have been planning my garage woodshop for about a month now. I am almost ready to start moving in and figured that I can use the advise of my fellow Jocks before I dig in.

I don't have a picture of the garage to put up, but it's a pretty standard 2-car garage with no windows. It came with some pegboards and other built-in shelving on the walls, but I wanted a fresh start so I have been removing everything and patching the walls in my spare time between other new-house chores. It may be more trouble than some people would go to for a garage, but I bought some white paint and will paint the whole thing once I'm done patching - hopefully this weekend. I just want a clean canvas so I can create a shop that is totally customized to what I want. Once the painting is done I will move the machinery in and have an electrician come to see about wiring. This is where my plan comes in:

Schematic Font Parallel Plan Rectangle


Here are the items in drawing:

  1. Grizzly G0715P Hybrid Table Saw with custom outfeed table and router extension
  2. Grizzly G0656P 8" x 72" Jointer
  3. Harbor Freight 2 HP Dust Collector
  4. Shop Fox W1668 Drill Press on custom workbench
  5. Craftsman 9" Benchtop Bandsaw
  6. Woodgears.ca 16" Wooden Bandsaw
  7. Flip-top tool cart with Rigid R4331 Planer and Belt/Disc Sander
  8. Toolbox on custom cart

This is the equipment I would like to have in the next 2-5 years. So far I only have the table saw, drill press, workbench, and 9" Bandsaw. But I want to plan ahead and put in enough electrical service now to last me for a while, so I don't have to pay the electrician multiple times.

The only outlets in the garage right now are two 110V - in the ceiling and by the storage shelves. Both are only 15A (I think). My plan is to get two 220V outlets put in for the table saw and jointer, plus three more 110V outlets (two in the right wall and one in the ceiling). I will run the three mobile machines in the middle from a cord reel like this. I am thinking that I should have a 110V 20A outlet put in the ceiling, versus plugging the reel into the 15A outlet for the garage door opener. What do you guys think? This will run the planer, sander, bandsaw, and dust collector, but not all at the same time. I will ask the electrician his advice as well.

I don't have the budget to spend a huge amount and put in a hundred outlets, but I do want enough to last me until I outgrow this shop. So keep that in mind and let me know what you think.

As for lighting, there is currently only one 100W bulb in the middle of the ceiling. I plan on installing two 2-bulb fluorescent fixtures above the shop side, something similar to this. I know many would recommend more, but I can always add more later. This will definitely be a large improvement over the current lighting.

Advise away, and thanks!
I like it except for the car. You know you are going to lose that in a few years anyway once you buy more tools. I would move the jointer closer to the table saw. When you bring in stock you are going to joint, rip and plane generally in that order. If you position the jointer along side the table saw you can build a plywood cover for it that brings it up level to the same height as the table saw with some of those roller bearings mounted on it and then you will have lateral support for cross cutting long boards as well as having a jointer next to the saw.
 

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The Plan, Advice Wanted

So here's the background: I bought my first house about 3 weeks ago and have been planning my garage woodshop for about a month now. I am almost ready to start moving in and figured that I can use the advise of my fellow Jocks before I dig in.

I don't have a picture of the garage to put up, but it's a pretty standard 2-car garage with no windows. It came with some pegboards and other built-in shelving on the walls, but I wanted a fresh start so I have been removing everything and patching the walls in my spare time between other new-house chores. It may be more trouble than some people would go to for a garage, but I bought some white paint and will paint the whole thing once I'm done patching - hopefully this weekend. I just want a clean canvas so I can create a shop that is totally customized to what I want. Once the painting is done I will move the machinery in and have an electrician come to see about wiring. This is where my plan comes in:

Schematic Font Parallel Plan Rectangle


Here are the items in drawing:

  1. Grizzly G0715P Hybrid Table Saw with custom outfeed table and router extension
  2. Grizzly G0656P 8" x 72" Jointer
  3. Harbor Freight 2 HP Dust Collector
  4. Shop Fox W1668 Drill Press on custom workbench
  5. Craftsman 9" Benchtop Bandsaw
  6. Woodgears.ca 16" Wooden Bandsaw
  7. Flip-top tool cart with Rigid R4331 Planer and Belt/Disc Sander
  8. Toolbox on custom cart

This is the equipment I would like to have in the next 2-5 years. So far I only have the table saw, drill press, workbench, and 9" Bandsaw. But I want to plan ahead and put in enough electrical service now to last me for a while, so I don't have to pay the electrician multiple times.

The only outlets in the garage right now are two 110V - in the ceiling and by the storage shelves. Both are only 15A (I think). My plan is to get two 220V outlets put in for the table saw and jointer, plus three more 110V outlets (two in the right wall and one in the ceiling). I will run the three mobile machines in the middle from a cord reel like this. I am thinking that I should have a 110V 20A outlet put in the ceiling, versus plugging the reel into the 15A outlet for the garage door opener. What do you guys think? This will run the planer, sander, bandsaw, and dust collector, but not all at the same time. I will ask the electrician his advice as well.

I don't have the budget to spend a huge amount and put in a hundred outlets, but I do want enough to last me until I outgrow this shop. So keep that in mind and let me know what you think.

As for lighting, there is currently only one 100W bulb in the middle of the ceiling. I plan on installing two 2-bulb fluorescent fixtures above the shop side, something similar to this. I know many would recommend more, but I can always add more later. This will definitely be a large improvement over the current lighting.

Advise away, and thanks!
It is a good plan for what and where you are now. As time goes along you will see what is working for you and what is not and you WILL change it. I like that you have space for the shop dog.
We will be jumping into the ownership thing here soon and shop space or room for it is HIGH on the list.
Have fun in your new home and the SHOP!
 

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In Loving Memory
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The Plan, Advice Wanted

So here's the background: I bought my first house about 3 weeks ago and have been planning my garage woodshop for about a month now. I am almost ready to start moving in and figured that I can use the advise of my fellow Jocks before I dig in.

I don't have a picture of the garage to put up, but it's a pretty standard 2-car garage with no windows. It came with some pegboards and other built-in shelving on the walls, but I wanted a fresh start so I have been removing everything and patching the walls in my spare time between other new-house chores. It may be more trouble than some people would go to for a garage, but I bought some white paint and will paint the whole thing once I'm done patching - hopefully this weekend. I just want a clean canvas so I can create a shop that is totally customized to what I want. Once the painting is done I will move the machinery in and have an electrician come to see about wiring. This is where my plan comes in:

Schematic Font Parallel Plan Rectangle


Here are the items in drawing:

  1. Grizzly G0715P Hybrid Table Saw with custom outfeed table and router extension
  2. Grizzly G0656P 8" x 72" Jointer
  3. Harbor Freight 2 HP Dust Collector
  4. Shop Fox W1668 Drill Press on custom workbench
  5. Craftsman 9" Benchtop Bandsaw
  6. Woodgears.ca 16" Wooden Bandsaw
  7. Flip-top tool cart with Rigid R4331 Planer and Belt/Disc Sander
  8. Toolbox on custom cart

This is the equipment I would like to have in the next 2-5 years. So far I only have the table saw, drill press, workbench, and 9" Bandsaw. But I want to plan ahead and put in enough electrical service now to last me for a while, so I don't have to pay the electrician multiple times.

The only outlets in the garage right now are two 110V - in the ceiling and by the storage shelves. Both are only 15A (I think). My plan is to get two 220V outlets put in for the table saw and jointer, plus three more 110V outlets (two in the right wall and one in the ceiling). I will run the three mobile machines in the middle from a cord reel like this. I am thinking that I should have a 110V 20A outlet put in the ceiling, versus plugging the reel into the 15A outlet for the garage door opener. What do you guys think? This will run the planer, sander, bandsaw, and dust collector, but not all at the same time. I will ask the electrician his advice as well.

I don't have the budget to spend a huge amount and put in a hundred outlets, but I do want enough to last me until I outgrow this shop. So keep that in mind and let me know what you think.

As for lighting, there is currently only one 100W bulb in the middle of the ceiling. I plan on installing two 2-bulb fluorescent fixtures above the shop side, something similar to this. I know many would recommend more, but I can always add more later. This will definitely be a large improvement over the current lighting.

Advise away, and thanks!
I have outlets in my ceiling and didn't like the cords hanging down and always getting snagged by a long board or project. My cords are now either across the floor covered with rubber mats to keep from tripping on them or plugged into a power strip under the edge of my bench. I have LOTS of flouroscent fixtures everywhere and also painted my shop gloss white. (makes it a lot brighter and dust doesn't stick to the gloss). Those are my suggestions. Oh yeah, cars belong outside!
 

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The Plan, Advice Wanted

So here's the background: I bought my first house about 3 weeks ago and have been planning my garage woodshop for about a month now. I am almost ready to start moving in and figured that I can use the advise of my fellow Jocks before I dig in.

I don't have a picture of the garage to put up, but it's a pretty standard 2-car garage with no windows. It came with some pegboards and other built-in shelving on the walls, but I wanted a fresh start so I have been removing everything and patching the walls in my spare time between other new-house chores. It may be more trouble than some people would go to for a garage, but I bought some white paint and will paint the whole thing once I'm done patching - hopefully this weekend. I just want a clean canvas so I can create a shop that is totally customized to what I want. Once the painting is done I will move the machinery in and have an electrician come to see about wiring. This is where my plan comes in:

Schematic Font Parallel Plan Rectangle


Here are the items in drawing:

  1. Grizzly G0715P Hybrid Table Saw with custom outfeed table and router extension
  2. Grizzly G0656P 8" x 72" Jointer
  3. Harbor Freight 2 HP Dust Collector
  4. Shop Fox W1668 Drill Press on custom workbench
  5. Craftsman 9" Benchtop Bandsaw
  6. Woodgears.ca 16" Wooden Bandsaw
  7. Flip-top tool cart with Rigid R4331 Planer and Belt/Disc Sander
  8. Toolbox on custom cart

This is the equipment I would like to have in the next 2-5 years. So far I only have the table saw, drill press, workbench, and 9" Bandsaw. But I want to plan ahead and put in enough electrical service now to last me for a while, so I don't have to pay the electrician multiple times.

The only outlets in the garage right now are two 110V - in the ceiling and by the storage shelves. Both are only 15A (I think). My plan is to get two 220V outlets put in for the table saw and jointer, plus three more 110V outlets (two in the right wall and one in the ceiling). I will run the three mobile machines in the middle from a cord reel like this. I am thinking that I should have a 110V 20A outlet put in the ceiling, versus plugging the reel into the 15A outlet for the garage door opener. What do you guys think? This will run the planer, sander, bandsaw, and dust collector, but not all at the same time. I will ask the electrician his advice as well.

I don't have the budget to spend a huge amount and put in a hundred outlets, but I do want enough to last me until I outgrow this shop. So keep that in mind and let me know what you think.

As for lighting, there is currently only one 100W bulb in the middle of the ceiling. I plan on installing two 2-bulb fluorescent fixtures above the shop side, something similar to this. I know many would recommend more, but I can always add more later. This will definitely be a large improvement over the current lighting.

Advise away, and thanks!
Rex

Nice plan so far… Believe me it WILL change. I would put as much as you can on casters. The table saw and jointer probably not. Think now about some dust collection. Mobile at first then when you find a nice placement for the machines, pipe in a main with some drops to your machines. Put the DC unit in a corner out of the way. I worked for a couple years without good DC and the dust drove me nuts.

You'll have a bunch of yard stuff and other non woodshop related crap competeing for your space. Build a shed in the yard for that stuff.

If the celings in the garage are high, you can hang racks from the celing. Put some cabinets on the walls for finishes and small stuff. If you want to work in colder weather, heat is nice and you may need electric or gas or something.

Make sure you can open the doors of the car with the lumber racks. I found that a mobile rack works great in my shop and tucks up along the wall.
 

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Discussion Starter · #8 ·
The Plan, Advice Wanted

So here's the background: I bought my first house about 3 weeks ago and have been planning my garage woodshop for about a month now. I am almost ready to start moving in and figured that I can use the advise of my fellow Jocks before I dig in.

I don't have a picture of the garage to put up, but it's a pretty standard 2-car garage with no windows. It came with some pegboards and other built-in shelving on the walls, but I wanted a fresh start so I have been removing everything and patching the walls in my spare time between other new-house chores. It may be more trouble than some people would go to for a garage, but I bought some white paint and will paint the whole thing once I'm done patching - hopefully this weekend. I just want a clean canvas so I can create a shop that is totally customized to what I want. Once the painting is done I will move the machinery in and have an electrician come to see about wiring. This is where my plan comes in:

Schematic Font Parallel Plan Rectangle


Here are the items in drawing:

  1. Grizzly G0715P Hybrid Table Saw with custom outfeed table and router extension
  2. Grizzly G0656P 8" x 72" Jointer
  3. Harbor Freight 2 HP Dust Collector
  4. Shop Fox W1668 Drill Press on custom workbench
  5. Craftsman 9" Benchtop Bandsaw
  6. Woodgears.ca 16" Wooden Bandsaw
  7. Flip-top tool cart with Rigid R4331 Planer and Belt/Disc Sander
  8. Toolbox on custom cart

This is the equipment I would like to have in the next 2-5 years. So far I only have the table saw, drill press, workbench, and 9" Bandsaw. But I want to plan ahead and put in enough electrical service now to last me for a while, so I don't have to pay the electrician multiple times.

The only outlets in the garage right now are two 110V - in the ceiling and by the storage shelves. Both are only 15A (I think). My plan is to get two 220V outlets put in for the table saw and jointer, plus three more 110V outlets (two in the right wall and one in the ceiling). I will run the three mobile machines in the middle from a cord reel like this. I am thinking that I should have a 110V 20A outlet put in the ceiling, versus plugging the reel into the 15A outlet for the garage door opener. What do you guys think? This will run the planer, sander, bandsaw, and dust collector, but not all at the same time. I will ask the electrician his advice as well.

I don't have the budget to spend a huge amount and put in a hundred outlets, but I do want enough to last me until I outgrow this shop. So keep that in mind and let me know what you think.

As for lighting, there is currently only one 100W bulb in the middle of the ceiling. I plan on installing two 2-bulb fluorescent fixtures above the shop side, something similar to this. I know many would recommend more, but I can always add more later. This will definitely be a large improvement over the current lighting.

Advise away, and thanks!
Thanks for the suggestions guys. Mike, your suggestions are pretty close to what I was thinking. Everything is on casters except the table saw, jointer, and workbench. And my next big purchase will be the dust collector (once I'm done spending money to fix up the house…).

Some more detail on the electrical: for some reason our breaker boxes here are on the outside of the house, as opposed to in the garage like most places. So basically the electrician has to take the wiring up to the attic anyway, then drop down through the walls. He put in a 220V outlet in the previous house I was staying in, and he didn't have to cut into the walls any, it just magically appeared :). So that's why I'm planning to paint first, but I could be wrong. I figure it will be easier to paint before I move machines in, but then I want to move them in and figure out the exact outlet locations before I call the electrician.
 

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The Plan, Advice Wanted

So here's the background: I bought my first house about 3 weeks ago and have been planning my garage woodshop for about a month now. I am almost ready to start moving in and figured that I can use the advise of my fellow Jocks before I dig in.

I don't have a picture of the garage to put up, but it's a pretty standard 2-car garage with no windows. It came with some pegboards and other built-in shelving on the walls, but I wanted a fresh start so I have been removing everything and patching the walls in my spare time between other new-house chores. It may be more trouble than some people would go to for a garage, but I bought some white paint and will paint the whole thing once I'm done patching - hopefully this weekend. I just want a clean canvas so I can create a shop that is totally customized to what I want. Once the painting is done I will move the machinery in and have an electrician come to see about wiring. This is where my plan comes in:

Schematic Font Parallel Plan Rectangle


Here are the items in drawing:

  1. Grizzly G0715P Hybrid Table Saw with custom outfeed table and router extension
  2. Grizzly G0656P 8" x 72" Jointer
  3. Harbor Freight 2 HP Dust Collector
  4. Shop Fox W1668 Drill Press on custom workbench
  5. Craftsman 9" Benchtop Bandsaw
  6. Woodgears.ca 16" Wooden Bandsaw
  7. Flip-top tool cart with Rigid R4331 Planer and Belt/Disc Sander
  8. Toolbox on custom cart

This is the equipment I would like to have in the next 2-5 years. So far I only have the table saw, drill press, workbench, and 9" Bandsaw. But I want to plan ahead and put in enough electrical service now to last me for a while, so I don't have to pay the electrician multiple times.

The only outlets in the garage right now are two 110V - in the ceiling and by the storage shelves. Both are only 15A (I think). My plan is to get two 220V outlets put in for the table saw and jointer, plus three more 110V outlets (two in the right wall and one in the ceiling). I will run the three mobile machines in the middle from a cord reel like this. I am thinking that I should have a 110V 20A outlet put in the ceiling, versus plugging the reel into the 15A outlet for the garage door opener. What do you guys think? This will run the planer, sander, bandsaw, and dust collector, but not all at the same time. I will ask the electrician his advice as well.

I don't have the budget to spend a huge amount and put in a hundred outlets, but I do want enough to last me until I outgrow this shop. So keep that in mind and let me know what you think.

As for lighting, there is currently only one 100W bulb in the middle of the ceiling. I plan on installing two 2-bulb fluorescent fixtures above the shop side, something similar to this. I know many would recommend more, but I can always add more later. This will definitely be a large improvement over the current lighting.

Advise away, and thanks!
What i had done when I moved to my new house was to draw up the shop in Google sketchup.
You can go to the 3d warehouse and import your tools to scale. Then move everything around until you get something you like. I did this and then once I had it done, went in to the shop and wired the outlets as close as possible. Worked well and I don't have to use any extension cords.

One suggestions, split the receptacles by the bench. Have the top on one circuit and the bottom on another. That way you can run tool pieces of equipment from one plug in point.

For the few extra bucks it's going to cost to put in more receptacles, your better off doing it now. Will be a pain later especially if you have to pay another electrician to come in.

Also, the way you have to table saw now. What is the maximum length you can rip? only looks like a few feet. If you want to rip a 8' board you need 8' before and 8' after. Usually why you see a table saw in the middle of a shop (unless you put on mobile base). Just food for thought.
 

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Discussion Starter · #10 ·
The Plan, Advice Wanted

So here's the background: I bought my first house about 3 weeks ago and have been planning my garage woodshop for about a month now. I am almost ready to start moving in and figured that I can use the advise of my fellow Jocks before I dig in.

I don't have a picture of the garage to put up, but it's a pretty standard 2-car garage with no windows. It came with some pegboards and other built-in shelving on the walls, but I wanted a fresh start so I have been removing everything and patching the walls in my spare time between other new-house chores. It may be more trouble than some people would go to for a garage, but I bought some white paint and will paint the whole thing once I'm done patching - hopefully this weekend. I just want a clean canvas so I can create a shop that is totally customized to what I want. Once the painting is done I will move the machinery in and have an electrician come to see about wiring. This is where my plan comes in:

Schematic Font Parallel Plan Rectangle


Here are the items in drawing:

  1. Grizzly G0715P Hybrid Table Saw with custom outfeed table and router extension
  2. Grizzly G0656P 8" x 72" Jointer
  3. Harbor Freight 2 HP Dust Collector
  4. Shop Fox W1668 Drill Press on custom workbench
  5. Craftsman 9" Benchtop Bandsaw
  6. Woodgears.ca 16" Wooden Bandsaw
  7. Flip-top tool cart with Rigid R4331 Planer and Belt/Disc Sander
  8. Toolbox on custom cart

This is the equipment I would like to have in the next 2-5 years. So far I only have the table saw, drill press, workbench, and 9" Bandsaw. But I want to plan ahead and put in enough electrical service now to last me for a while, so I don't have to pay the electrician multiple times.

The only outlets in the garage right now are two 110V - in the ceiling and by the storage shelves. Both are only 15A (I think). My plan is to get two 220V outlets put in for the table saw and jointer, plus three more 110V outlets (two in the right wall and one in the ceiling). I will run the three mobile machines in the middle from a cord reel like this. I am thinking that I should have a 110V 20A outlet put in the ceiling, versus plugging the reel into the 15A outlet for the garage door opener. What do you guys think? This will run the planer, sander, bandsaw, and dust collector, but not all at the same time. I will ask the electrician his advice as well.

I don't have the budget to spend a huge amount and put in a hundred outlets, but I do want enough to last me until I outgrow this shop. So keep that in mind and let me know what you think.

As for lighting, there is currently only one 100W bulb in the middle of the ceiling. I plan on installing two 2-bulb fluorescent fixtures above the shop side, something similar to this. I know many would recommend more, but I can always add more later. This will definitely be a large improvement over the current lighting.

Advise away, and thanks!
Shamem,

Thanks for the comments. I like the suggestion about the split outlet; I'll ask the electrician about that. As for the table saw, it is actually facing the garage door, and I can just open it to have unlimited outfeed space. This is how I had the saw in my previous shop, and it has worked well and saved me some space.
 

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The Plan, Advice Wanted

So here's the background: I bought my first house about 3 weeks ago and have been planning my garage woodshop for about a month now. I am almost ready to start moving in and figured that I can use the advise of my fellow Jocks before I dig in.

I don't have a picture of the garage to put up, but it's a pretty standard 2-car garage with no windows. It came with some pegboards and other built-in shelving on the walls, but I wanted a fresh start so I have been removing everything and patching the walls in my spare time between other new-house chores. It may be more trouble than some people would go to for a garage, but I bought some white paint and will paint the whole thing once I'm done patching - hopefully this weekend. I just want a clean canvas so I can create a shop that is totally customized to what I want. Once the painting is done I will move the machinery in and have an electrician come to see about wiring. This is where my plan comes in:

Schematic Font Parallel Plan Rectangle


Here are the items in drawing:

  1. Grizzly G0715P Hybrid Table Saw with custom outfeed table and router extension
  2. Grizzly G0656P 8" x 72" Jointer
  3. Harbor Freight 2 HP Dust Collector
  4. Shop Fox W1668 Drill Press on custom workbench
  5. Craftsman 9" Benchtop Bandsaw
  6. Woodgears.ca 16" Wooden Bandsaw
  7. Flip-top tool cart with Rigid R4331 Planer and Belt/Disc Sander
  8. Toolbox on custom cart

This is the equipment I would like to have in the next 2-5 years. So far I only have the table saw, drill press, workbench, and 9" Bandsaw. But I want to plan ahead and put in enough electrical service now to last me for a while, so I don't have to pay the electrician multiple times.

The only outlets in the garage right now are two 110V - in the ceiling and by the storage shelves. Both are only 15A (I think). My plan is to get two 220V outlets put in for the table saw and jointer, plus three more 110V outlets (two in the right wall and one in the ceiling). I will run the three mobile machines in the middle from a cord reel like this. I am thinking that I should have a 110V 20A outlet put in the ceiling, versus plugging the reel into the 15A outlet for the garage door opener. What do you guys think? This will run the planer, sander, bandsaw, and dust collector, but not all at the same time. I will ask the electrician his advice as well.

I don't have the budget to spend a huge amount and put in a hundred outlets, but I do want enough to last me until I outgrow this shop. So keep that in mind and let me know what you think.

As for lighting, there is currently only one 100W bulb in the middle of the ceiling. I plan on installing two 2-bulb fluorescent fixtures above the shop side, something similar to this. I know many would recommend more, but I can always add more later. This will definitely be a large improvement over the current lighting.

Advise away, and thanks!
what do you need the jointer for? I realize that it is typically thought of as REQUIRED equipment but why? if you need a large panel why not use a planer blade in the saw and edge glue from there? A piece of angle iron for an extended fence is easier to store and the single rip takes much less time than several passes on the jointer to true up an edge. You aren't planning on using it for planing you also include a planer in your list. You have a router station use that for jointing if you must. It is also easier to lay the board down on its side to run than to keep it against the fence vertically. Save the money and the space!

I'm just sayin'

Roger
 

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The Plan, Advice Wanted

So here's the background: I bought my first house about 3 weeks ago and have been planning my garage woodshop for about a month now. I am almost ready to start moving in and figured that I can use the advise of my fellow Jocks before I dig in.

I don't have a picture of the garage to put up, but it's a pretty standard 2-car garage with no windows. It came with some pegboards and other built-in shelving on the walls, but I wanted a fresh start so I have been removing everything and patching the walls in my spare time between other new-house chores. It may be more trouble than some people would go to for a garage, but I bought some white paint and will paint the whole thing once I'm done patching - hopefully this weekend. I just want a clean canvas so I can create a shop that is totally customized to what I want. Once the painting is done I will move the machinery in and have an electrician come to see about wiring. This is where my plan comes in:

Schematic Font Parallel Plan Rectangle


Here are the items in drawing:

  1. Grizzly G0715P Hybrid Table Saw with custom outfeed table and router extension
  2. Grizzly G0656P 8" x 72" Jointer
  3. Harbor Freight 2 HP Dust Collector
  4. Shop Fox W1668 Drill Press on custom workbench
  5. Craftsman 9" Benchtop Bandsaw
  6. Woodgears.ca 16" Wooden Bandsaw
  7. Flip-top tool cart with Rigid R4331 Planer and Belt/Disc Sander
  8. Toolbox on custom cart

This is the equipment I would like to have in the next 2-5 years. So far I only have the table saw, drill press, workbench, and 9" Bandsaw. But I want to plan ahead and put in enough electrical service now to last me for a while, so I don't have to pay the electrician multiple times.

The only outlets in the garage right now are two 110V - in the ceiling and by the storage shelves. Both are only 15A (I think). My plan is to get two 220V outlets put in for the table saw and jointer, plus three more 110V outlets (two in the right wall and one in the ceiling). I will run the three mobile machines in the middle from a cord reel like this. I am thinking that I should have a 110V 20A outlet put in the ceiling, versus plugging the reel into the 15A outlet for the garage door opener. What do you guys think? This will run the planer, sander, bandsaw, and dust collector, but not all at the same time. I will ask the electrician his advice as well.

I don't have the budget to spend a huge amount and put in a hundred outlets, but I do want enough to last me until I outgrow this shop. So keep that in mind and let me know what you think.

As for lighting, there is currently only one 100W bulb in the middle of the ceiling. I plan on installing two 2-bulb fluorescent fixtures above the shop side, something similar to this. I know many would recommend more, but I can always add more later. This will definitely be a large improvement over the current lighting.

Advise away, and thanks!
I know its probably to late now, but is there a reason why you cant bust in a couple windows? there is nothing like natural light… just wondering.. Papa
 

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Discussion Starter · #13 ·
The Tools Are Here

I have done a lot of work on the woodshop since my last post. My fiancee and I spent a weekend painting the whole garage, and it looks awesome. The previous owner had taped and screwed stuff to the walls all over the place, and now all those marks have disappeared.

Wood Interior design Architecture Floor Building


Once the painting was done, I was able to move my tools and workbench in, with the help of 3 strong friends. I'm sure glad I only had to move the table saw about 3/4 of a mile to the new house. Here's what the shop looks like now.

Wood Building Floor Flooring Engineering


I had the electrician out two days ago to talk about what I need, so it shouldn't be too long before I'm all wired up and ready to go. Next projects will definitely be clamp/tool racks on the wall above the bench and some shelves for finishing supplies (already finished this project). Oh, and I've got to sand that coffee table that you see in the picture and get it finished before my fiancee kills me.
 

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The Tools Are Here

I have done a lot of work on the woodshop since my last post. My fiancee and I spent a weekend painting the whole garage, and it looks awesome. The previous owner had taped and screwed stuff to the walls all over the place, and now all those marks have disappeared.

Wood Interior design Architecture Floor Building


Once the painting was done, I was able to move my tools and workbench in, with the help of 3 strong friends. I'm sure glad I only had to move the table saw about 3/4 of a mile to the new house. Here's what the shop looks like now.

Wood Building Floor Flooring Engineering


I had the electrician out two days ago to talk about what I need, so it shouldn't be too long before I'm all wired up and ready to go. Next projects will definitely be clamp/tool racks on the wall above the bench and some shelves for finishing supplies (already finished this project). Oh, and I've got to sand that coffee table that you see in the picture and get it finished before my fiancee kills me.
Nothing better than setting up a shop and preparing for work. It's like anticipation near the end of a project.
 

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Discussion Starter · #15 ·
Finally Some Progress

Well it's been almost 3 months since my last post on this blog. When I last updated, I was hopeful that my electrical service would be installed sometime in July. Unfortunately, the electrician's estimate was a bit higher than I expected, so I decided to postpone it until after my wedding and honeymoon. The honeymoon was awesome, and when we got home I called the electrician (around August 10th) to give him the go-ahead. As it turned out, they had just gotten a couple of big jobs (industrial jobs worth a lot more than mine) and couldn't fit me in for at least a couple of weeks. That combined with unusually hot weather (preventing work in my attic) didn't allow them to get the work done until September 10th. This was a bit annoying, but I really like the electrician and feel like he treats me right. When they did finally come out they finished the job in a few hours and did very nice work.

Well, as you can imagine, I've been making a ton of sawdust for the past week and a half. I've never been a fan of pegboards or french cleats, so instead I just hung a sheet of plywood on the wall above my workbench and will fill it with custom holders for all of my small tools, clamps, etc. I've become a bit obsessed with making these custom holders. My little bandsaw has been really handy for that. I've only gotten a few done so far, many more to come.

Also, last weekend I built my fence gate. I used my tablesaw miter gauge and sled for all the crosscuts, and those pressure treated 2×4's really did a number on my blade. I have been still using the stock blade that came with my saw, and expected to replace it eventually, so I went ahead and bought a nice Freud Industrial Thin Kerf Combination Blade. What a sweet blade! And now I have the old blade to throw on for cutting crappy pressure treated wood.

Anyway, here's a shot of the shop's current state. I will do one more update to this blog when I get my shelves/racks completed and am ready to update my workshop page. And I guess I will update in the future when I get a new machine or make major shop changes. Thanks for following along!

Wood Floor Flooring Gas Engineering
 

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Finally Some Progress

Well it's been almost 3 months since my last post on this blog. When I last updated, I was hopeful that my electrical service would be installed sometime in July. Unfortunately, the electrician's estimate was a bit higher than I expected, so I decided to postpone it until after my wedding and honeymoon. The honeymoon was awesome, and when we got home I called the electrician (around August 10th) to give him the go-ahead. As it turned out, they had just gotten a couple of big jobs (industrial jobs worth a lot more than mine) and couldn't fit me in for at least a couple of weeks. That combined with unusually hot weather (preventing work in my attic) didn't allow them to get the work done until September 10th. This was a bit annoying, but I really like the electrician and feel like he treats me right. When they did finally come out they finished the job in a few hours and did very nice work.

Well, as you can imagine, I've been making a ton of sawdust for the past week and a half. I've never been a fan of pegboards or french cleats, so instead I just hung a sheet of plywood on the wall above my workbench and will fill it with custom holders for all of my small tools, clamps, etc. I've become a bit obsessed with making these custom holders. My little bandsaw has been really handy for that. I've only gotten a few done so far, many more to come.

Also, last weekend I built my fence gate. I used my tablesaw miter gauge and sled for all the crosscuts, and those pressure treated 2×4's really did a number on my blade. I have been still using the stock blade that came with my saw, and expected to replace it eventually, so I went ahead and bought a nice Freud Industrial Thin Kerf Combination Blade. What a sweet blade! And now I have the old blade to throw on for cutting crappy pressure treated wood.

Anyway, here's a shot of the shop's current state. I will do one more update to this blog when I get my shelves/racks completed and am ready to update my workshop page. And I guess I will update in the future when I get a new machine or make major shop changes. Thanks for following along!

great looking shop i'd like to see your custom made tool holders when you get them done.congrats on the marriage many wonderful years to you.thanks for sharing.
 

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Finally Some Progress

Well it's been almost 3 months since my last post on this blog. When I last updated, I was hopeful that my electrical service would be installed sometime in July. Unfortunately, the electrician's estimate was a bit higher than I expected, so I decided to postpone it until after my wedding and honeymoon. The honeymoon was awesome, and when we got home I called the electrician (around August 10th) to give him the go-ahead. As it turned out, they had just gotten a couple of big jobs (industrial jobs worth a lot more than mine) and couldn't fit me in for at least a couple of weeks. That combined with unusually hot weather (preventing work in my attic) didn't allow them to get the work done until September 10th. This was a bit annoying, but I really like the electrician and feel like he treats me right. When they did finally come out they finished the job in a few hours and did very nice work.

Well, as you can imagine, I've been making a ton of sawdust for the past week and a half. I've never been a fan of pegboards or french cleats, so instead I just hung a sheet of plywood on the wall above my workbench and will fill it with custom holders for all of my small tools, clamps, etc. I've become a bit obsessed with making these custom holders. My little bandsaw has been really handy for that. I've only gotten a few done so far, many more to come.

Also, last weekend I built my fence gate. I used my tablesaw miter gauge and sled for all the crosscuts, and those pressure treated 2×4's really did a number on my blade. I have been still using the stock blade that came with my saw, and expected to replace it eventually, so I went ahead and bought a nice Freud Industrial Thin Kerf Combination Blade. What a sweet blade! And now I have the old blade to throw on for cutting crappy pressure treated wood.

Anyway, here's a shot of the shop's current state. I will do one more update to this blog when I get my shelves/racks completed and am ready to update my workshop page. And I guess I will update in the future when I get a new machine or make major shop changes. Thanks for following along!

Wood Floor Flooring Gas Engineering
Great shop! I would make a rolling table for your thickness planner. You might even want to make a flip-top workbench. Like your drill press too.

Nice shop,
AJ
 

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Discussion Starter · #18 ·
Finally Some Progress

Well it's been almost 3 months since my last post on this blog. When I last updated, I was hopeful that my electrical service would be installed sometime in July. Unfortunately, the electrician's estimate was a bit higher than I expected, so I decided to postpone it until after my wedding and honeymoon. The honeymoon was awesome, and when we got home I called the electrician (around August 10th) to give him the go-ahead. As it turned out, they had just gotten a couple of big jobs (industrial jobs worth a lot more than mine) and couldn't fit me in for at least a couple of weeks. That combined with unusually hot weather (preventing work in my attic) didn't allow them to get the work done until September 10th. This was a bit annoying, but I really like the electrician and feel like he treats me right. When they did finally come out they finished the job in a few hours and did very nice work.

Well, as you can imagine, I've been making a ton of sawdust for the past week and a half. I've never been a fan of pegboards or french cleats, so instead I just hung a sheet of plywood on the wall above my workbench and will fill it with custom holders for all of my small tools, clamps, etc. I've become a bit obsessed with making these custom holders. My little bandsaw has been really handy for that. I've only gotten a few done so far, many more to come.

Also, last weekend I built my fence gate. I used my tablesaw miter gauge and sled for all the crosscuts, and those pressure treated 2×4's really did a number on my blade. I have been still using the stock blade that came with my saw, and expected to replace it eventually, so I went ahead and bought a nice Freud Industrial Thin Kerf Combination Blade. What a sweet blade! And now I have the old blade to throw on for cutting crappy pressure treated wood.

Anyway, here's a shot of the shop's current state. I will do one more update to this blog when I get my shelves/racks completed and am ready to update my workshop page. And I guess I will update in the future when I get a new machine or make major shop changes. Thanks for following along!

Wood Floor Flooring Gas Engineering
Thanks AJ. The thickness planer I have right now is an old borrowed one. I eventually want to get the new Ridgid lunchbox planer, and then I will build a flip-top cart to hold it and a sanding machine.
 

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Discussion Starter · #19 ·
My Paradise

I moved into my house last May, and I think I can finally say that my shop is pretty well set up. For me, the perfect shop is one in which every tool has its own reserved place. That way I can put my tools up every day and easily find them the next time I need them. I guess you can say I'm a bit of a neat freak, but that's just the way I am!

I like to make custom hangers for a lot of my tools. They can be a good way to kill a little time in the shop between larger projects, and they look great on the wall. Some are pretty simple:

Wood Hand tool Wood stain Hardwood Varnish


Wood Hardwood Wood stain Varnish Tool


Wood Floor Wood stain Hardwood Varnish


Others are a bit more customized:

Wood Wood stain Hardwood Plywood Flooring


Hand tool Wood Musical instrument Tableware Idiophone


I made these saw holders out of some cutting board scraps, just to look cool:

Wood Door Gas Automotive exterior Auto part


I built a few clamp racks for various types of clamps. I made sure to leave plenty of room for future expansion!

Wood Musical instrument Hardwood Room Machine


Musical instrument Wood Gas Shelving Room


And one for the small clamps…

Wood Gas Hardwood Wood stain Electrical wiring


Now I needed some shelves to store some larger tools and supplies. I made one out of some random scraps of particle board and pine. I dowelled it all together and it is solid as a rock.

Property Tire Automotive tire Wheel Wood


With a coat of paint, you can never tell how crappy the wood was.

Handheld power drill Drill Drill presses Drilling Camera accessory


I had gotten a half sheet of crappy oak plywood from a friend, so I made a set of shelves to hold finishing supplies and other stuff.

Shelf Shelving Clock Wood Bookcase


The latest thing I have been working on in the shop is my new air compressor. I got a Makita MAC 2400, and it's a sweet little machine. I also use a 10 gallon portable tank to give me more air for short periods. I hooked up some valves to shut off the external tank or the compressor, along with a filter/regulator in the main line.

Electrical wiring Gas Engineering Electrical supply Wire


I keep the compressor tucked under a small bench, and to save space I made a wall-mounted rack to hold my portable tank over the compressor. The rack hinges out of the way so I can pull my compressor out if needed.

Gas Electrical wiring Machine Wood Electrical supply


Wood Gas Flooring Hardwood Automotive exterior


Wood Gas Luggage and bags Bag Room


And I guess that pretty much brings you up to date! On to my workshop page to post some updated pictures!

Wood Shelving Floor Flooring Wall
 

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My Paradise

I moved into my house last May, and I think I can finally say that my shop is pretty well set up. For me, the perfect shop is one in which every tool has its own reserved place. That way I can put my tools up every day and easily find them the next time I need them. I guess you can say I'm a bit of a neat freak, but that's just the way I am!

I like to make custom hangers for a lot of my tools. They can be a good way to kill a little time in the shop between larger projects, and they look great on the wall. Some are pretty simple:

Wood Hand tool Wood stain Hardwood Varnish


Wood Hardwood Wood stain Varnish Tool


Wood Floor Wood stain Hardwood Varnish


Others are a bit more customized:

Wood Wood stain Hardwood Plywood Flooring


Hand tool Wood Musical instrument Tableware Idiophone


I made these saw holders out of some cutting board scraps, just to look cool:

Wood Door Gas Automotive exterior Auto part


I built a few clamp racks for various types of clamps. I made sure to leave plenty of room for future expansion!

Wood Musical instrument Hardwood Room Machine


Musical instrument Wood Gas Shelving Room


And one for the small clamps…

Wood Gas Hardwood Wood stain Electrical wiring


Now I needed some shelves to store some larger tools and supplies. I made one out of some random scraps of particle board and pine. I dowelled it all together and it is solid as a rock.

Property Tire Automotive tire Wheel Wood


With a coat of paint, you can never tell how crappy the wood was.

Handheld power drill Drill Drill presses Drilling Camera accessory


I had gotten a half sheet of crappy oak plywood from a friend, so I made a set of shelves to hold finishing supplies and other stuff.

Shelf Shelving Clock Wood Bookcase


The latest thing I have been working on in the shop is my new air compressor. I got a Makita MAC 2400, and it's a sweet little machine. I also use a 10 gallon portable tank to give me more air for short periods. I hooked up some valves to shut off the external tank or the compressor, along with a filter/regulator in the main line.

Electrical wiring Gas Engineering Electrical supply Wire


I keep the compressor tucked under a small bench, and to save space I made a wall-mounted rack to hold my portable tank over the compressor. The rack hinges out of the way so I can pull my compressor out if needed.

Gas Electrical wiring Machine Wood Electrical supply


Wood Gas Flooring Hardwood Automotive exterior


Wood Gas Luggage and bags Bag Room


And I guess that pretty much brings you up to date! On to my workshop page to post some updated pictures!

Wood Shelving Floor Flooring Wall
Nice set-up. Great attention to detail and pride of ownership in your custom tool holders. Well done!

Cheers!
 

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