Tell us about yourself!
How much is it in cost approximately? Also... is there any really international alternative?
Yes, there are some bases that you place over a normal desk and can raise and lower your monitor, keyboard and mouse. Not much for working as in a workbench but its good enough for a computer desk
Leather Embossing With a 3D Printer!
Staircase Drawers !
6 Easy Steps to Make Drawers
I liked this a lot but my only PROBLEM is that I had to keep pausing the video to go to a convertor to see how many bananas was each number in METRIC. It would be good if you either used metric altogether, mentioned measurements in both systems, or at least added subtitles with metric measurements.
You should make a tutorial out of it. ANd dont worry, the only country in America that does not use metric system is USA. Plus, that gig to make the angle holes... I've never seen it. Also I think that using this method is supposed to be faster or easier, but furniture without them could be more 'classsy' perhaps.
Epoxy Inlay and Rustic Compass Butcher Block Countertops
I would add rubber cap things (dont know the name in english) for the legs to deter movement (a bar that can be pull down from the table could serve too). Also o the legs at the part where it meets the wall (maybe 1-2 cm away from the wall) It would be convenient to make the frame so that its another leg/base pole in order to give it more strength and be able to sustain heavier stuff on top.
Fold Down Table - to Save Workshop Space
Fruit Caviar - Molecular Gastronomy
Toilet Cleaning Bombs
Edible Plastic Pouches
Question unrelated. But Does anyone know how to favorite this one? I cant find the button after the new interface.
¿What do you suggest for a metal staircase?
Automatic Sit/Stand Desk
It's oddly satysfying to look at it..but what is it for?
Looks beautiful. Unfortunately, it doesnt work if you have real walls. However, it gave me an idea for shelving over a door.
Drop Leaf Table With Faux Inlay
Table Saw Class
Im gonna try making a couple of these, thanks for sharing, although for the decorative trim I might use crown moldings.Alo I gotta say that this is one of those few videos where you dont need to mute it.
Unless the wood is very thick I also doubt it would survive a tornado or hurricane. Nothing better than reinforced steel and concrete plus industrial brick in my opinion.
I found this interesting because in my country we dont have basements (although I'd like to) nor do we use wood for construction except for molding up concrete.
I'll try it eitherways, thanks.
I think I got confused on the ingredient description due to how salt is dealt in my language/country. Wedont have coarse salt, we have grain and normal salt.
In which proportions?
What is brine?
Thanks. The image transfer medium is the problem though, 'i've seen a couple other tutorial that mention some stuff called mudge podge or something like that, and likewise I've been unable to find it here or an equivalent. However, early morning this weekend I went to a restaurant specialized supplies store and found a roll of waxed paper (more than $300), so commissioning some vinyls with texture at this point its more cost effective :(
By reading the comments I have an idea what is freezer paper but it's still not clear, also and sadly I have never seen that or waxed paper being sold in my country (not even at wallmart), so if someone could post a link to where to buy it online with images of how it looks, it would be appreciated.
As a mexican I am baffled. I cant think on a book at the moment, but here http://biblioteca.herdez.com.mx/ this is the library of the museum of mexican cuisine in Mexico city. Check the catalogue, you may find something interesting.As for the term quesadilla, thats easy. Original quesadillas a queso (cheese) in a tortilla , thus queso+tortilla=quesadilla (although there are quesadillas of many different fillings). On taquito well, that is simply a diminutive of taco taco+chiquito(small)=taquito.Yes, I know its hard to find it in USA (I know mexican who think food in USA is an insult... that was not a joke -_-0 ), Your best chance is to get a mexican friend and go eat at his/her home. XD (also is not americanized because well, its already as american as Peru or Argentina. Mexico is also...
As a mexican I am baffled. I cant think on a book at the moment, but here http://biblioteca.herdez.com.mx/ this is the library of the museum of mexican cuisine in Mexico city. Check the catalogue, you may find something interesting.As for the term quesadilla, thats easy. Original quesadillas a queso (cheese) in a tortilla , thus queso+tortilla=quesadilla (although there are quesadillas of many different fillings). On taquito well, that is simply a diminutive of taco taco+chiquito(small)=taquito.Yes, I know its hard to find it in USA (I know mexican who think food in USA is an insult... that was not a joke -_-0 ), Your best chance is to get a mexican friend and go eat at his/her home. XD (also is not americanized because well, its already as american as Peru or Argentina. Mexico is also an american country)For real, one big difference is that mexican food is slow food (and we rarely bake anything) , for example mexican 'spice' are not used after the food is prepared but while it is being prepared.
That's not a taco, that's a tostada or the basis for a flauta. Still a nice idea for a flauta cone. Just wondering, but why does unitedstatetecians thinks tacos are hard or crunchy?
Yes, no joists. my walls are bricks with reinforced concrete. That's the average in my country and the bricks are actually blocks or around 25*15*60 cm each, all with a steel soul frame. The ceilings/floors are poured concrete of around 20-30 cm thick (also with internal 3cm twisted steel meshes). But Im from latinamerica. However our buildings are meant to last generations and withstand earthquakes. So things for cardboard panels or wood are mostly none existent and useless around here :(The image below is from when the kitchen was under ampliation. After that you are supposed to give a flattening layer of sand,cerofino and concrete, then you use a paste.
We dont have joiists per se. We have 'trabes', which are normally a skeleton of industrial twisted steel and then poured concrete, for big buildings we use steel 'vigas' . ceilings and roofs are flat and also out of poured concrete called 'losas'.
Unfortunately this is mostly useless for me because houses in my country are made out of concrete and hard brick, not cardboard and thin wood :(
Solid Wood Foldable Table
Wooden Puzzle Lock For Secret Door
Add an extra pane to your windows
Expandable formal dining table that seats ten and fits in a closet
Build an Aztec Water Garden
Make yourself anonymous on the web!
3$ Disk Sander
Floor Tile Mosaic Insert
Secret door bookcase
3d scan anything using just a camera
Organize Your Shop with French Cleat Tool Storage