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Download Art of Woodworking - Outdoor Furniture by Kenneth Winchester PDF

By Kenneth Winchester

;Art of Woodworking -Outdoor furnishings КНИГИ ; ХОББИ и РЕМЕСЛА Автор: Kenneth Winchester Название: paintings of Woodworking - open air furnishings Издательство: Time-Life Books Год: 1996 Формат: djvu Размер: 5,2 МбДля сайта: www.mirknig.comКнига на английском языке.Книги из серии The paintings Of Woodworking являются энциклопедией столярного дела.В них можно найти все, что связано со столярными работами.Разобраться можно и без знания английского языка, книги богато иллюстрированы.Выпуск посвящен изготовлению дачной и садовой мебели. .com uploading.comuploadbox.com sixty eight 1 2 three four five

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83⁄ 4" ELEVATION This angle will then work for the side-rail mortises in both the front and rear legs. Save your drawing (I usually do it on a piece of plywood and set it aside). You’ll need it later to determine the length of the side rails. There are many ways to actually cut the angled mortises. The simplest approach is to hold the leg at the ap- propriate angle, then cut however you would cut a straight mortise. This might mean making a pair of wedges (glue some sandpaper to the faces for a solid grip) for positioning the leg in a slot mortiser or hollow-chisel mortiser, or tilting the worksurface to the desired angle on a machine that has this capability.

Mix up the glue according to the directions, and spread it on three of the strips using a foam paint roller. Stack the three glued strips, add the fourth strip, then place the slat in the form (see images at right). Leave the lamination clamped up for at least 12 hours, maintaining a temperature of at least 70° F. ) Then remove the slat and repeat. In a vacuum press on a wider form, you should be able to glue up all four slats at once. The only decent way to clean up these slats is to run the edge over your jointer (exercise great care; the slat is narrow) and then through your planer.

For the jaws, pick up some 6/4 white oak a little more than 4" wide. Rough-plane both faces and pick the most attractive grain pattern to serve as the top side of the vise. After that, flatten that face with your try plane. This will serve as the reference face, so make sure it is as flat as you can make it. Memory help. Plane the wedges to a consistent angle. This frees you from having to remember which wedge goes to which arm. 46 ■ POPULAR WOODWORKING MAGAZINE October 2015 PHOTOS BY THE AUTHOR; ILLUSTRATIONS BY DAN PESSELL FROM THE AUTHOR’S MODEL A tight grip.

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