Tell us about yourself!
... or you could add a hinge or two.
This looks like it has only 7 sides.
I had to do this by hand, while sitting on top of a hip rafter, 64 times while building my log house. It's an octagon log house with 6 X 10 rafters. I held the jack rafters in place with a jig I made and drilled 2 through holes for 1" threaded rod, then used a 1 1/2" forstner bit to put in the countersinks on each side. I don't remember the exact compound cut I had to make on those jack rafters because of the 6/12 pitch, but I did that with a chain saw and used a 1/2" Hole Hawg to drill the holes.
Faux Wood Panels!
I love this! The design of the arms looks like an old fashioned straight razor. Was that intentional?
I made a Thien baffle and mounted it on a Rubbermaid Brute trash can. The can imploded! It split all the way up the side. I changed to a galvanized steel can. It's heavier and it still flexes quite a bit but hasn't gotten crushed yet.
All the fun is to be had in the shop, not in shopping!
I live on 10 acres in the Everglades, but the county made me follow all their rules. Wanted to build a 1,000 sq.ft. house and they said it was too small!
Check your local building codes. This looks nice, but it definitely would not pass inspection in my area.
Look closely at the pictures in step 7.
Nicely done! Not much scrap there.
This is a nice project, but you can easily spend over $500 for molds and equipment. That makes it way too expensive if you're only going to use them once.
Do you think this would work with salmon, dashi, and kanten?
Do you mean Sugru?
I've done this with cedar, cypress and pine, but I use a torch and don't burn it quite as much as you seem to. I've cleaned it up with brushes (both metal and nylon), sandpaper, and steel wool. I like steel wool the best. I like to reveal the grain a little for contrast. I have finished it with tung oil and polyurethane. Both have worked well for me.
Tell us about the ladder!
This is a really interesting project. I know a little about this stuff. I have a professional EEG amp and 6 caps and have been doing this stuff for years, so I can easily try this, but this is a DIY site! I think it would serve the community more to focus on more affordable options.
The way I learned this is to fold up a little fin with the loose edge in order induce spin. Also, you can make these in a left hand or right hand configuration by changing which side you tuck on the inside (although a right-hander can throw the left hand version underhand and vice-versa).
I really like the case you used! I made something similar, but made a wood case and used a 8 x AA, 12V battery pack I found on Amazon for about $4. I filled with Eneloops, so I prefer to use the Panasonic charger.
You should try clear resin with a glow-in-the-dark powdered pigment. It's fairly inexpensive on Amazon.
I have gotten some bad connections from the solderless connectors I've tried. I think it's better just to solder them and be done with it.