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Not for metal, the cornstarch would burn away. And probably the detergent ingredients as well.
Just sprinkle a little water on the sand and mix it in. Repeat, slowly and cautiously, till it comes alive again.
I would mount shelves above the table height, and let the table drop down. I'm pretty sure there is more wall above the table than below it. :) Have you solved your problem yourself, yet? What did you decide?
Pecan is BEAUTIFUL wood! Do everything with it! :)
If you are still scavenging woods, this might be a useful resource for you; http://www.wood-database.com/
What you want for wood carving or whittling is a knife was a small sturdy blade, and a handle that is big enough to fold your whole hand over, so that you can control that blade. I have one like these, that I bought ten years ago: Morakniv
Oh man, that's a shame. She's right for some of it, but so much chemistry is stuff you do every day... If you cook-- you are doing chemistry. (and if you want to read some good explanations, see if you can find a copy of "The Joy Of Cooking" 5th edition-- the chapter called "The foods we heat" was my introduction to chemistry in a lot of ways)
They can't go soggy, because there is no moisture -- no H2o-- in the liquid. You only used oil. Chemistry! :)
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