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I don't have a bandsaw (yet) but I can see how this would work really well with my scroll saw. And I only use one type of blade, so I should be able to find the note and stick to it. Might even work for my bow saw. Thanks for the great tip.
For anyone who wonders if this is worth the effort: go for it.I used one of these to flatten a 7 foot workbench and it only took 20 minutes. A must have in your jig collection.
Simplicity is always the best. Brilliant. Can't wait to build my own set.Thanks.
Love the end grain. I've been hiding it for years and never considered how dynamic it could look. Thanks for this.
Great. Just when I had convinced myself that I have enough gauges. Need to do this.Thanks (real thanks. not sarcasm)
Why didn't I think of that? Brilliant design. Thanks TJ. I know what I'll be doing this weekend.
Excellent idea for scraps and a beautiful final product.I don't have a four-way chuck for my lathe. Can I assume this can be done without and I'll simply have a small nib on both ends to sand off?Again, thanks for the inspiration.Jim
Love the video. Love the stop-frame approach. I've done a lot of restoration over the years. I really appreciate the quality of materials used in older tools. Hopefully, your tutorial will inspire others to give them a try.As a traditionalist, I was a bit thrown off by the yellow paint but, since yellow is my favourite colour, no points lost. 10 out of 10.
Yay. Modern woodworking. Very efficient. Boring but efficient. For a real thrill, try doing this by hand. You might like actual woodworking. (Sorry to sound so bitter but I'm really getting tired of CNC and laser projects. I prefer woodworking over wood processing.)
Not much skill required when you have a computer guided laser. The instructable here is simple: insert wood – press button. Sorry to be so blunt but this is only an instructable for those who have this technology. I see no skill here. No craft. No woodworking. Just wood processing. But, whatever makes you happy.
Hola. I am an experienced woodworker and designer and take great pride in my work. You, however, are simply brilliant. I love everything about this.
Love all your videos. Very well presented and fun.To thank you for all your hard work, I offer two tips:(A) When using a drawknife, try skewing the blade so you're cutting with a slicing motion. Much easier to get through wood/bark and a smoother cut.(B) For working in the cold season, you may want to consider an overhead radiant heater. I have one over my bench and it warms about a six foot area at only 15 cents per hour. Lee Valley sells them but there may be other suppliers near you.Thanks again for your videos.Jim in New Brunswick, CanadaLee Valley heater link: http://www.leevalley.com/en/wood/page.aspx?p=44590...
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