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This is excellent. A brilliant idea with many applications. I could see this working equally well in a seniors home or in a day care. I have a question about how easy it would be to reassign the buttons. I would think it confusing for many that the red button does both pause and play. And that the green does random. My preference would be for red to pause, and green to play again. If I were to include a random, or shuffle, I think I would put it on a separate button. Thanks again for an incredible idea, and a well made instructable.
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I was wondering the same thing. In the video she says ½ cup.
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Carriage bolts can be annoying, and putting a washer behind the carriage bolt is a creative idea to provide access to tighten things up. Unfortunately this limits the correct surface of the bolt head, which means that it not only loses a lot of it's "tortional" strength (important for a swing), but it also has far less friction and is more likely to come loose. A better idea might be too use a hex head bolt and washer.
Beautiful design, you certainly have a creative eye! Looks amazing. Thank you for sharing such a detailed instructable.
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This is awesome! I see you used coconut oil and bees wax. Have you used this before? I like the idea but am concerned that the coconut oil might go rancid. I guess the next logical project is a wood fired Beeth-oven.
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Nice work. I'm not sure I had heard of the vinegar trick before. Have you ever used Evaporust (my preference for these jobs)? If so how does it compare with vinegar.
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Nice work. Love the cardboard burnishing tip, hopefully I remember that when the time comes. I recently learned that micro-fibre cloths do the work of a tack cloth without the sticky residue or the constant need to repurchase. Finally, would you say those are technically coco-bolo-ties?
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Clever idea. Now I have a use for those combination locks that I have no combination for.
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It takes great skill to be able work within the constraints you are given.
Great build, I am always impressed when I see people do work like this with hand tools, especially when I struggle to do the same things with power tools. I noticed you are using Phillips screws. If they are available to you, Robertson (square drive) bits and screws will make a world of difference when using a brace and bit. I can drive a three inch wood screw into a 4x4 with a Robertson manual screw driver and not have it slip out! Also my kids have trouble with hand saws, and I have been thinking of getting them a Japanese style wood saw which cuts on the pull stroke (as opposed to the push); might work well for your nephew too. Again nice work, I will certainly reference this when I get around to building one for my kids.
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Gimp works great for this, and the steps are virtually the same. I typically use the paths tool for making my initial area selection. I find it is more user friendly than the other selection tools. The clone and blur tools, along with most of the others are available too. There are lots of gimp specific tutorials out there, if you need more details. As a final note I always leave my original image as a "bottom layer" in case I quickly need to pull something from the original image at a later point. Have fun!
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