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Found 100 results

  1. From the album: Sam Maloof Site Visit 2019

    Gift to the Maloofs on display at the compound gallery.
  2. From the album: Sam Maloof Site Visit 2019

    Gift to the Maloofs on display at the compound gallery.
  3. From the album: Sam Maloof Site Visit 2019

    Gift to the Maloofs on display at the compound gallery.
  4. From the album: Sam Maloof Site Visit 2019

    The customer gallery is open to potential clients and tours. This is where clients come in, sit down, view the quality, and place their orders.
  5. A blog about working in a small shop.
  6. Nissan NV300 Van Transformed to a Woodshop Click on the link above. Have tools will travel!!!
  7. Did some work for a friend at his event center. 16,000 sq ft of nice open space. Bit bigger than my dream shop of 10,000 sq ft. But hey for 3 million it could be mine!! Enjoy and drool......
  8. I will begin by saying I already have a heat pump 12,000 BTU in my shop. Works okay but would prefer a all electric unit for the winter. My plan being to remove and store the unit when the weather gets warmer. The Heat pump stays put, AC is always a plus. Had a coupon for Northern combined with a gift card and came across this. https://www.northerntool.com/shop/tools/product_200578579_200578579 was on sale at the store for $89. Nice little heater, says 500 sq feet which covers my shop. Does say it must be hard wired but this is for keeping people who know nothing about electrical from hooking it up with underrated wires and connectors. (You know what I am talking about, using a small 220 or even a 120 connector or extension cord whacking it off and hooking it up. Overheated wires? Never heard about it.) My friend has had one for few years and we used a 50 amp drier cord (more than up to the task) and outlet with 8 gauge wiring to hook it up. Heats his two car garage nicely. So far I am out oh, $20 for a drier outlet I did not have in my stash. I get home and look and I will need to replace an outlet and about 18 inches of wire to it. Thankfully the Breaker box is that close to where the heater will be placed. Okay I knew that but in the store I am thinking this is not that big of a deal. Now comes the proverbial monkey wrench. Need to take down a upper cabinet, remove it, maybe just cut in half and put that much back. Not exactly easy, but hey I need the airspace behind the heater. THEN I will need to remove some recent DC plumbing to gain access to the wall where the breaker box and outlet will be. So how it is something so simple, a heater into the shop, creates 3 evenings worth of work? No pictures yet, I will update as this gets started, and finished. Hopefully before spring. Meanwhile I still have a router table build that is in finishing stages. Cannot disturb the dust too much next few days.
  9. On New Years Day we made our rounds and visited family, and we paid ol pops a visit. He lives in the local mountains, there was even a tad bit of snow left from the last snow he had! After we spent a few hours there we ventured up the mountain some more and let the kids roll in the big snow. But here are a few random shots of dad and his shop. Image below is what is leftover of his cedar pile of wood, he loves making birdhouses, and he sells them locally. Next up is his old 70's vintage Craftsman Band Saw And a late model Craftsman Contractors Table Saw he uses for secondary cuts or he leaves a dado on it at all times. Dad and I, two knuckle heads! Dad and Grandpa A smaller Delta Bench top drill press Delta Rockwell Table Saw with a Bies fence system A good ol Delta Scroll Saw His main go to compressor, he only uses it for finish nails, he doesn't believe in cleaning up so he certainly doesn't need air for that! Yes folks, it does snow in southern California, we actually had about 4" on the ground a few days before this. Over all image of the shop. Dad and I build this shop back in 2004. Rear shot of his shop Another rear shot. And just for kicks and giggles, Dad's home! A restored single wide trailer, we got this place for a song and dance, and pops loves it up in the hills. Thanks folks for sharing a bit of my Dad's place with us, yall come back now ya here!
  10. December is the month I reserve for projects I want to do in the shop. Jigs, extra storage, reorganization, CLEANING, etc etc. This year I saw that the space behind my sander was nothing more than a repository for abandoned jigs, projects and other assorted stuff. I started out with a grinder plate that extends out on slides when needed, then the 12 inch sander with dust collection. Those led me into getting a run of DC to them. And then finally to this blank space that begs me to make better use of it. Two boxes, the front one houses my rarely used tile saw as well as provides extra space for my sander plate. When I went to build this box I had to account for the slope of the sander. So the top is angles side to side and front to back to match that. The box behind that with the white top I stayed flat. Once I had built the front box I quickly discovered things roll right off the thing. So matching those angles on the back box was not going to work for me. Naturally the space I had left behind the front box did not allow me to make a full top, so I had to split that by 4 inches. Still worked and will always be better than nothing. Gives me space to put small projects to dry. With the Formica clean up is simple, besides someone gave me 2/3 sheet recently. Free being the best price! As always these boxes are color coded to aid in memory of what I put inside them. Also helpful if you send someone to get something you can cite color, size and location. Not a lot of time on project but took several days to get finish work done and final assembly. In all a great addition to my shop. One that utilizes some dead space. Because like everyone else here space in the shop is limited. Funds to build that 10,000 sq foot shop are also limited, as in I have yet to win the lottery or have a wealthy relative leave me a mint. LOL Enjoy and be inspired.
  11. Let me first start by saying I am not a Noob to woodworking, I am, however, a noob to setting up a dedicated Woodworkers Paradise that I may call the Woodcave. You can see my introduction here. While I will be using woodworking as therapy, my wife will be using it to get the much-requested furniture we did not have in the military due to the movers always damaging them and the claims process being less than satisfactory. I have some time yet as spring of next year is the goal to start this process, although the holiday sales can be tempting I doubt a Sawstop would go on sale, and if I did purchase, I would have it delivered to the new address. Regardless, below is a list of what I am looking at to start the shop as far as machinery goes and I want to make sure I am going in the right direction. I put a comment under each piece on my thought process which may or may not be beneficial. Similarly to measuring twice and cutting once, planning, researching and getting advice from experienced woodworkers is better than jumping feet first. I have a $10k budget to start off with and think this should be more than adequate to accomplish my goals of turning rough cut wood into a kitchen table (no chairs), entertainment stand, and graduating to bedroom furniture and moving up from there. My thought process for rough cut is the cost for the machinery outweigh purchasing dimensional lumber, especially over time. I remember paying out the butt for dimensional lumber or having it planed to thickness by a furniture shop. I have posted something similar to this is a much less active forum as I noticed in my introductory post my apologies for now finding ThePatriotWoodworker first. My thought process may be completely off and crazy however that is why I am here to get me going in the right direction. My shop is approximately 26x28' and there are stairs going to the second story above the garage cutting down on the size a little bit. Equipment I currently own. Dewalt Jobsite table saw with no stand (which I will be replacing) Dewalt 2 1/4hp router Bosch Bench Top router table shopvac Hand tools Handheld power sanders, circular saw, and drills Associated saw blades, router and drills bits Clamps -I will need more of these but can you really ever have "enough" clamps? Safety Equipment Shop Stuff I am still planning Lighting LED White or Warm Yellow? Electrical Dust collection duct System Building my own workbenches. I feel I can build them to my shop versus buying manufactured ones and making my shop fit around them. In addition to the cost-benefit ratio of building vs purchasing. Equipment I am looking at purchasing to start with. Sawstop 3hp Professional Cabinet Saw with 36" T-Glide fence, folding outfeed table, right router table, router lift, and downdraft collection box. Shop safety is imperative which is why I chose Sawstop and I have had enough stitches, staples, and pieces removed from me unwillingly I do not need to contribute to it. I may pass on the folding outfeed table and 52" I did not feel was necessary. Grizzly G0490X 8' Jointer with Parallelogram Beds and Spiral Cutterhead. Dewalt DW735X Planer with Byrd Tool Shelix Cutterhead. I know the planer does not compare to the jointer but, a proper jointer seems more important in the production of rough cut to dimensional lumber than the other way around. I looked at combo machines but they all seemed to have mixed reviews where the combo I selected seemed to provide the most benefit. The planer with the Byrd tool cutter head from what I have read had decent reviews and seems legitimate for a first planer. The jointer I doubt I would ever need to upgrade. Laguna C flux 3 hp Cyclone dust collector. Given my shop size and equipment I am looking at purchasing, this seems more than adequate and will serve me as I expand equipment. When I set up shop in a one car garage, I used a box fan that I built a case around so I could insert an air filter. I will likely continue with that route to begin with as the cost-benefit ratio for that setup outweighs a dedicated air filtration system. Jet 12" JMS-12SCMS Sliding Dual Bevel Compound Miter Saw I don't foresee ever needing to update this. Down the Road Future Purchases (Given my goals I do not need immediately, I could be wrong) Replacement Router Proper planer Drill press Bandsaw Spindle and or drum sander and MORE! Hopefully, I am going in the right direction.
  12. Its not much (and its missing the door...) but its mine. I included my heater and dog butt LOL
  13. We got fun and games We got everything you want If you want to play. Tool Chest is completed. And sitting in it's new home. A look at the rest of this little box Most furniture has a plywood back, not this thing. Thems raised panels, in Pine I can carry the "tote" over to the bench, with the toys, er, tools I need. That handle on the backsaw sticks up just enough, that the tote can only go so far. Five saws are in the til. Inside area is 25" long. A jointer, three jack planes, and three smoothers reside in the cramped Plane til. the rest of the planes? reside on the "Ready Rack". Another look? This little place is MY workshop. Even hired a new crew to clean it up. Igor was fired for using my broom as Transportation. I hired his three brothers....Larry-gor, Curly-gor, and Moe-gor. Seem to do a decent job.
  14. I have a basement shop but as I age and now we live next to Lake Michigan the shop cold ness is not tolerable. I was looking into Infrafed Heat options would they be good for a shop for wold they ignite sawdust? The will heat me, the concrete walls, the tools. Beyond cost is ther any other drawbacks or concerns? Other than wasting engry by not having the basement insulated.
  15. Hello All, I am new to the forum and want to show you where I do my stuff. We have a three car garage and I get the single bay for my shop. There is not a lot of room, only 12'X20' but I have a lot of fun. Since I don't have a lot of space I have to have multi-use work spaces. When I am reloading, my press shares a bench with my router and then it is stored when I am done. I put curtains on my benches to prevent sawdust from collecting on my equipment.
  16. Still a mess, but it sure looks better than it did a month ago. This is my new work area, a little small, about a quarter of what I had, but I like it, feels warm and cozy.
  17. From the album: John's Shop

    This is a shot of my shop looking in, from our driveway. This was a nice evening, things just felt right, and I walked off and out of my shop, looked back, and snapped this picture. I think it looks pretty cool. If you blow the image up, see the end of my workbench, one of my kids left some artwork on the surface.
  18. Maybe getting old , maybe tired , maybe it just is not that important. Oh you say what am I referring to. One I used wood and find jointery to make shop cabinets and fixtures. Having accumulated a fair amount of counter tops and divider panels from drugstores (MDF and particle board) it is time to use it. Started some cabinets with all screws, not much that could be glued. Various colors and even some covered in Formica. So you be the judge......,.lazy, tired, thrifty, or just don’t care. more later as this is the best materials I had.
  19. Dear folks, I want to put my Shopsmith on a dedicated 20 amp circuit. I so happen to have a dedicated circuit that I had an old 3hp 220v shaper on years ago. You can see the images below. My question is, is there any easy way to convert this to 110v. Can I simply open up the wall outlet, and reconfigure a couple wires for a regular 3 prong outlet? Or do I have to switch the breaker out along with pulling new wires through? Thanks for any help. Number "4" where the 20/20 is, was my shaper. Here is the outlet I used for the shaper that I want to now use for my Shopsmith.
  20. Over the years I collected memorialbia from my family and neighbor woodworkers. I have an old hammer from my dad, oil can from a great neighbor, etc. I wanted a wall clock for my shop and decided to make one. Then I decided that I would incorporate all of the things from my past that I had collected. It gets a new addition one in a while from family and I do have to replace the clock batteries, but I like it a-lot
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