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Found 28 results

  1. Or was it Gene who introduced a table and benches folks could build or buy and not too much work to complete the set up. Its always cheaper in Las Vegas. This little set was on sale close to 8,000.00 american in the forum at Caesars Palace. I ask if they would knock off a little since it had a crack or two showing here and there. Young man, she said, those divine exquisite cracks were put there on purpose. Those are what established the price.!!........So I said, so what if a person sits down and a crack happens to close up on a persons soft cheeks?? Who would we sue???? With a raised eyebrow, she left and came back with the manager. Seems as the price started out at 11,000 american.... Lots of things in Vegas stays in Vegas! Kinda like the saying goes. That episode reminded me when I had a furniture repair- refinish shop in Lubbock. This was when the phone numbers had prefixes before the numbers like SH, PO, SW-54890 and one more I can't remember, with the SW letters it let people know, if anyone really cared, of such things, let the caller know these where the people in south west Lubbock who owned the largest priced homes so they were special and wanted to be treated as such.... I finally decided to try and forget that side of town when I was returning calls made to my repair, refinish business... They were the ones that was impossible to satisfy................... I just don't know why you can't make this wood look and feel like co-co boly just because I bought particle board by mistake and I don't want my neighbors thinking I am stupid.. Why does Las Vegas remind me of my past, not a clue. Maybe its people stuffing quarters in those machines thinking one more quarter and I'll be fixed for life.......or not.
  2. I may have to run out and grab this beauty. This would be prefect for a work station in my chair making process, it would not be my primary bench, but during the assembly process, or? I could also use the screw vises to clamp my steam bent back slats into the forms. Not too mention some hand work obviously can be done on this bench. The only thing I don't like is the rickety base? Or is it rickety? I think the top with vises alone is worth more than what the fellow is asking, I could build a cabinet to go underneath. Opinions? 36" long by width I am not sure. $250.00 and it's an hour and a half away.
  3. My little work area

    This is where 90% of the work gets done in the Dungeon Shop... Not a lot of room? Wait til something gets clamped up... Gets a bit more cramped. Gives me a reason to take the rest of the day....off. Find any tools you can ID?
  4. woodworking bench

    So I just finished (except for mounting the vises) my workbench which is loosely patterned after the Paul Sellers bench that He uses at his shows. And boy is it rock solid. I made it all from box store 2x4's and a couple of 2x12's for the aprons; most of which I had around the basement. I have 2 record #52 1/2 vises that I will mount tomorrow... I hope. I cant wait to get crackin on the new bench.
  5. Made this a few years ago. It's based on an old how-to plan resurrected by PopWoodworking. Behind is my cuddly grand-daughter and grandson with whom I share a birthday. And a rocking horse from another old plan.
  6. i have designed a rifle shooting bench for the local gun range, have made a prototype so far, to get dimensions worked out, will be making at least 4 in the coming week to fill out the newly expanded rifle range. free plan to anyone interested: shooting bench bill of materials.pdf and remember the 4 basic safety rules: 1. Treat all guns as loaded 2. Keeps guns pointed in a safe direction at all times 3. Keep your finger off the trigger until ready to fire 4. Know your target and what is beyond. Shooting Bench.pdf
  7. Garden Bench plans

    Below (hopefully) is what I want to build. Does anyone have plans? I know it is 5ft long. For outdoor stuff I always fully radius all horizontal pieces. So the stringers, Arm rest and back top and bottom may get radius and the bottom get a saw curf. This is to keep the water off and to stop it from hanging on the bottom edges. Any ideas on how to reverse engineer this would be appreciated.
  8. Hand Bench Grinders

    Since it is less < 10 this doesn't qualify as hoarding either. Just rescuing these great hand grinders from the scrap iron pile. And they all work, a few are not OSHA approved though.
  9. Bench PIP

    This bench was the culmination of 2 years of search and design combination. The design came from several places among them Shopnotes, Wood and the internet. It took me almost 2 years to find a sawmill with the white oak to do the build. Meanwhile I was accumulating the hardware. The front vise and tail vise came fron Lee Valley. Also bed bolts to connect the frame to ends. The front jaw on the front vise was a glue up of 4 pieces of maple salvaged from a bench in a retail store. This is the leg blanks cut to size and awaiting glue up. This is not the glue up of the legs, but the setup to be glued. I used waxed inserts to hold the slot size placement when doing the glueup. above are the legs ready for cross braces. to the right are the legs dry fitted. Cross braces are rabbited to fit mortise and protrude from the frame to allow chamfering the ends. This is a close up of the bed bolts in action for the top rail. The frame with lower shelf of plywood dropped into a rabbit in the lower frame. This is the glueup for the lower frame. Now time to begin the top with 3 layers of MDF glued and screwed together with careful placement of screws so as not to interfere with dog holes. Banded with white oak and enought space at the top for a layer of masonite so top can be changed if ever needed. Then work on the bottom with ends. The completed bench . Now time for drawers. Drawers have dividers and more enhancements added since the photos were done. The finish is from Mickley on Wood Finishing Forum(glad I printed out lots from the old days) . I will have to look that up in the shop and post later, but the glue easily pops off the finish.
  10. What's On Your Work Bench?

    What's on your work bench? This is the official topic for images and friendly chatter regarding that all important surface, the personal statement of your shop, the steadfast friend we can always count on, the space of your shop that nobody knows better than you, we are talking about the almighty "Work Bench". Submit your images now! That's right, don't clean it up, don't be embarrassed, the messier the better, or if there is nothing on it at all, that is fine too. If you have not touched your bench in years, and you have taken a break from woodworking and have boxes piled on it, we want that image too! All images are welcome. Spirit of Topic This is a Hit-n-Run topic, as you walk past your bench, whip out your camera or smart phone, and snap a shot, load it up here. No need for text explanations if you don't want too. To kick this off, walk out in your shop and snap a picture of your bench surface now, and lets get this topic rolling. This will be an ongoing topic, for you to share images of your bench top today, and every day. Types of benches Some of us have small benches, some of us have big benches, some of us use a space in our dining room, some may have a picnic table they use for a bench, and some of us may have a bench of all benches, the traditional joiners bench, or a beautiful full cabinet shakers bench. No matter what you call your work surface, no matter what your work surface looks like, we want to see images of your bench! Thank you in advance to the participants!
  11. Rocker Workbench

    I love a bench at the end of the day, it has so much character, here is my bench after working on a Claro Walnut Rocker.
  12. Start and stop, again

    Seems like everytime I get going good down in the shop, I have to stop and play "Driving Miss Daisey" for the Boss. Usually takes up half the day......like this morning's excursion into the Dungeon Shop.. Got some things moved around, and finished the last mortise on the #1 side frame.. Looking decent enough. Had a few trips upstairs to bring down other tools......then had to clear almost everything off the bench, cleanest it has been in weeks, BTW, just to set #2 side frame where I could work on it Even the chisel rack was emptied out. Laid out for some more mortises.. And allowed a few tools back onto the bench. . You know, just the needful ones, right. Got to chopping away, soon had one mortise fitted Square is set to the depth I have to dig to. Then I had to add the flat area. Cleaned that up with a plane or two. More chopping, and the next hole was dug.. Been using that #78 to polish the flats a bit. Decided to stop ( my mistake) and place side frame #1 back in place, to check the fits, and the front seat support... Quite a bit of fine tuning to do, someday. Still need to do the front and rear support's mortises. Got just to this point.....time to go drive someone around town, again.... Well, picked up some sandpaper and two 7/8" dowels. Those will go through the front legs and the back legs, and maybe a wedge. Should be fun to drill that. IF I get some more shoptime, I can chop two mortises, and then figure out HOW to glue this thing up. Once it does get out of the army of clamps, I can fit the center seat support, and those dowels. Oh, and I guess i had better resaw some slats for a seat? Need to make some armrests...much later.. Now, getting shop time? Twould be a nice thing, it would.....
  13. needed a chunk of plywood...

    The old bench has been getting a bit wigglely....needed some extra stuff added to the legs. had a sheet of 1/2" pine plywood, almost a full sheet. Measured the area round back of the bench. Needed a piece 1/2" by 28" by 48".....the 48" part could have been an inch or too longer, but. figured I could lop off the end of the plywood sheet. Needed to mark a line......no chalk line? Off to Wall E World, buy a Stanley chalk box. It also had a thing of chalk, and a string line level.....filled the empty box....set the bottle aside, and threw out the level. Line levels are worthless, anyway. Set up the sawbench on the back porch. Waddled out the back door with the sheet of plywood. Always wear gloves doing that. Ran an E-Cord for power out there. brought a Vintage saw along as well. Chalking a line single handed is not the easiest thing to do. Saw is a SKIL Home Shop 6" circular saw, that might be older than I am. Vintage saw? Well, I nolonger have the get-um up and go for a handsaw for this sort of thing. Arms aren't long enough to reach all the way across ( 4 feet??), so I went halfway across, shut the saw off, walk around and pull the saw towards me....not the best, but safer than reaching all the way across. Not the best I ever did.....but where this is going, didn't have to be perfect. Put the toys away, waddled down the stairs to the shop with the new panel. Later, I waddled down again with the leftover sheet. Needed to move the bench way over, in order to get behind it, and work. The bar on the end vise came in handy, to lift, and drag. Slapped the new panel in place.. Took a bit, was a tight fit. Had to go back upstairs, find the drill/driver. Came back down,....where are the drywall screws??? On the other side of the bench, of course. It was a bit of a stretch, finally got the box to where I could use them. Ran a few screws through the plywood, and into the legs, both of the back legs 4-5 on each leg. Put the toys up, grab the end of the bench and drag it back into it's spot on the floor. I was even able to slide the bench forward until it rested against the drill press stand. A check for any wiggles......none felt. Maybe I can find a use for the leftovers. Maybe a new shelf, or two? After all that work....I think these two have the right idea.. My Shop Cat on the left, grandson's is on the right. Table was made from a Sycamore plank a few years ago. Maybe now I can work on some Walnut?
  14. such a sad sight

    Cleared the decks.. Nothing going on, anyway. An empty bench, sad to see.....cleaned the tool well out.. Like a Ghost Town..( might ask gene about all of this...)
  15. Storage bench

    This is a storage bench I made from a tree that one of my brothers cut down at his home. It took me three years to build it, mostly because I'm disabled and have had 11 surgeries in that time with one more on my neck coming up. I had to make the drawer out of white oak because I ran out of wood from the tree. I glued a bunch of scrap oak I had sitting around, I made sure the grain on the front of the drawer matched. I used hand cut dovetails for the drawer. Router cut dovetails for the seat box. I used through tenons on the side and arms of the bench. I also used pegs for the slats to make sure they stay put. I did a lot of hand tool work on this project because I enjoy the more hand on approach. I've been buying more and more hand tools but I do have a Profesional saw stop table saw too. I guess I like to mix it up, I'm glad to finally have this project done. Tomorrow we are having an unveiling party for the bench I hope he likes it. Thank you for reading my ramblings. Jaime
  16. Started the back legs for my small bench. About -5 temp outside.
  17. Bench Jig Part 2

    Back before Christmas, I posted a link to an article by Popular Woodworking. The author built a sturdy and versatile bench clamping jig. Here's the link to part #2 of that build- http://www.popularwoodworking.com/woodworking-blogs/editors-blog/bench-bull-the-jack-of-all-bench-jigs-part-2?utm_source=newsletter&utm_medium=referral&utm_campaign=pww-jru-nl-160103&utm_source=newsletter&utm_campaign=pww-jru-nl-160103&utm_content=810159_PWE160103&utm_medium=email The article demonstrates various clamping techniques and includes dimensions.
  18. Just received this in an email from Popular Woodworking. Looks like it might be handy for some woodworkers. The entire article is here- http://www.popularwoodworking.com/woodworking-blogs/editors-blog/bench-bull-the-jack-of-all-bench-jigs-part-1?utm_source=Newsletter&utm_campaign=pww-jru-nl-151220&utm_content=807959_PWE151220&utm_medium=email
  19. Walnut Bench started (pip)

    After we delivered the Cherry Top on Saturday we came back to the shop and got started on another project, a Walnut Bench. I got all of the pieces rough cut and over sized. Then ran them across the joiner and though the planer. Squared up the legs and cut the mortices on two sides. So it is underway and I hope to finish it in the next week. Ran out of time on Saturday so that was as far as we got. I'll post more pictures as I get further along.
  20. That I picked up at the tractor fest. A bright red Craftsman 7" wood worker's vise. But, about the only spot on my bench would have been the end of the bench. Grabbed the vise, and a pencil, juggled things around until I had marked a spot out for it. The "End cap" on my bench is just a 2 x4. Needed to notch it in such a way, that i could add two lag screws. needed it to be lower than the bench's top, too. Finally, juggled a bit more, and marked a spot. It sat between the bolts for the bench's legs. Had to miss them. Sabresaw to do the vertical cuts......horizontals weren't working. Got out the circular saw...one pass and done. Big chisel to finish the notch. Had to notch a bit into a leg, though. This is seen from below. More about that pine stuff in a bit. had a Hammerhead driver set up Got some big screws, and got the vise installed... But, I wasn't quite done with this thing. needed some "jaws" made. had some 1x4 pine. Cut it to length, saved the cut-off. More juggling with a pencil. Needed to mark a mortise of sorts. needed the top of the pine to be just a hair higher than the bench's top. Needed to remove enough wood to cover the metal part screwed to my bench. Once a few lines were marked out, time for a BIG clamp, and a chisel or two And start to chop away what didn't need to be there. At one point, the chisel hopped up and bit my hand! Not a slice, just a bounce off. made a mess. that Aldi chisel is quite sharp!.. This was more like a mortise for a hinge. About 1/2" deep, little over 3" front to back, and 7" wide....Whew. Took a break, to get a bandaid, and a fan.....hot down there. Got pretty close, and pared to the lines.. Something like this. Laid out for some countersunk screw holes, and drilled them. Including the pilot holes. Slapped the pine face into place, Hammerhead to drive more screws About like this. The extra was just sitting there. Then I closed the vise up,set the moving face into it's spot, and added more screws. Ran the vise in and out a few times.....needed oil on the metal parts that move. Closed it back up Grabbed a jack plane, and planed everything flush with the bench's top. Block plane to add a champfer arounf a few edges. and a coat of BLO to the outside. Opened it back up, to check for any droop I think this $10 vise is finally installed. Lots of cussing, and a cut hand. had to go to the store to get a couple lag screws and washers....put them in place tomorrow, I am tuckered out. BTW: that Aldi's chisel? It was part of a 4 pc set @ $7. The one I was using? was about 7/8" wide, and so is the cut on my hand. I sharpened it went I got them, haven't had to since.
  21. After drilling a few holes in the work bench's top for those B&D Workamate dogs......got to looking AT the bench's top a bit...... After over a year of use, and abuse, it was starting to look a little bedraggled. Pine top had "moved" a bit, was in dire need of a clean up. Cleared all the stuff off the bench, that took awhile, right there! Then grbbed a few wood bodied fore planes,,, Had to drag the bench out away from other things, got tired of the planes hitting things. Went at the top at a diagonal to the grain. Even had some end grain to plane down, as the legs go all the way through the top. Used a 22" long try plane as well. Then, once the top was cleaned off and almost flat, got out the iron bodied small jointer plane And level the "Playing Field" a bit. had a few scallopped areas that needed smoothed over, so...a smooth plane was used a bit Now, since all that bare wood was shinning up, and a cup of that SMELLY BLO stuff was handy..... Gave things a decent coat. I also drilled two more dog holes. Still debating about a second row of them.... Dryer "BUZZED" as the clothes were dry. Loaded them up, and went upstairs. That way, I don't have to smell the finish drying.... Bench might be good for another year or so???
  22. It wandered in the back door....

    Well, went to walmart for a bit, to pick up a few items....came back in the back door to find a stray had wandered in... Hmm, a Freebie! Needs a bit of work to rehab it But, it do say Black & Decker. The stops are a bit frozen into the top, plywood had swelled up. Wonder IF I can find a place to sit it, besides in the kitchen......
  23. Router table takes a stand

    Router and a SKIL table needed to be some place besides on my tool chest. Still had a couple 3x3 metal posts, and and end panel from a Loft bed. Had a few 12" wide by 1/2" thick plywood scraps, too. Cut the two posts down to 27" or so, whatever to make four "legs". Hacksaw tried to get it square on the end, failed. Grinder and beltsander did make it a little better. Circular saw to cut a few 4" wide strips of plywood. Trimmed down the end panel a bit. Found a box of 1-5/8" drywall screws. Time to make a bench for this thing. Screwed one leg to the plywood strip Found out that IF the screws drill thier own holes in the plywood, then pull the trigger on the drill to "Full Speed Ahead" screws will drill into the metal legs. Three screws per leg joint. Once the front and back assemblies were made, time to add a piece of "grid" I attached this just to the plywood. Note the vise grips? Nice to keep things in place while the screws do their work. Added the other side to the grid Then cut two more strips to length for the ends. High Tech Miter saw to cut things down, again. Then making sure the legs are square, Three screws per leg, but not in a line, staggered a bit. Once both ends were on, stand this thing up on it's own four feet Not too bad, about 27-1/2" high. I like the open grid top. Dust and chips from the router can just fall on through to the floor. Added a couple strips to attach the Router Table unit to the new bench Top of the table is just about the right height. Thinking about adding a lower shelf underneath the top. Maybe add a rack to hold router items? Might need a place to store a few bits, too. Parked the unit out of my way, as i have to lay out stuff for a tool chest chisel rack, to hold the rest of my chisels ( IF I can stop buying them ..) Make an afternoon of screwing around in the shop? Just using up some scraps on hand. Not too bad?
  24. Activity table And bench

    From the album Pine Is Fine Custom Cabinets and Furniture

    This elegant handcrafted activity chalkboard table and bench, is made from solid pine. The legs are cabriole 19th century hand shaped. I used a mold and mildew resistant antique white paint. The chalkboard paint is Valspar.
  25. Boot Bench

    My daughter in law requested I build a boot bench for the grandsons. The bench is 50" long, 20" deep and 18" inches tall. The crates will provide a place to put boots. gloves and other winter clothing items. It is made from poplar and she is going to stain it and put a wash over the top of the stain. Next up is a matching wall rack to hang coats from.

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