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Found 11 results

  1. Old paper cutter. Free if I want it. Is there any aspect of Woodworking I could use this with? Veneers?
  2. This came into the Restore today and i thought I would share it with everyone. Yes, that's my fat finger(s) holding it. What you can't really see is that each piece is marked/numbered and they all stack together. Nifty tool. And yes, it's for a specialized kind of "woodworking".
  3. I inherited this NOS molding set from a neighbor of mine. Tempted to play with it on my Shopsmith. Anyone have any experience with these sets? Safety, cut quality, etc.
  4. From the album: John Morris's Hand Tools

    I am tooling up for Windsor chairs and this craft requires a few tools I don't have. In the image are three tenon cutters, or for you UK folks "rounding planes". These tools came as a set, a leg tenon cutter, an arm-stump tenon cutter, and a 1/2″ spindle tenon cutter, plus one six-degree reamer and one 5/16″ dowel plate. These tools are specific to the Windsor tradition but of course can be used for a wide variety of work, I am beyond ecstatic to have these on my work bench, they feel great, works of art within themselves. They'll be a pleasure to use. Thank you Elia for making these wonderful tools available to us, can't wait to use them!
  5. Entering my Windsor chair-making adventure and tooling up, while I have the funds, I am purchasing what I can and as quick as possible before something comes up around our home that my "machinery sell off fund pool" has to be tapped, naw naw naw, not this time, it'll be spent before we get a flat tire, or a busted water heater. I purchased this set of tenon cutters and reamer from one of my favorite resources for Windsor chair making, http://handtoolwoodworking.com/ These tools came as a set, a leg tenon cutter, a arm-stump tenon cutter, and a 1/2″ spindle tenon cutter, plus one six-degree reamer and one 5/16″ dowel plate. These tools are specific to the Windsor tradition, I am beyond ecstatic to have these on my work bench, they feel great, works of art within themselves. They'll be a pleasure to use. I can't wait to build my own shave-horse and sit in it, and start shaving, and rounding, and sawing and much more. Once I get going, I'll be sure to blog my experience. Thanks for sharing in my excitement!
  6. @Jim from Easy Wood Tools I use carbon steel cutters/tools to turn with and like them a lot. I liked your comments on these and home made cutters. I do have a question. When I take mine out and run them over diamond dust stones.......................am I really sharpening them or am I fooling myself. I can see tiny scratches all over the cutter bit
  7. Folks, I am looking for a tenon cutter along the lines of these, I could purchase one from Mr. Elia, and I just may, I could make one but reality is, I don't feel like it. Though I may. Do you know of any other retailers who sell tenon cutters. I would prefer a 5/8". Or, plans, I may make one too. But, I would prefer to purchase if the price was reasonable. Thanks folks.
  8. Since I intend to use this plane a lot on the Dresser project coming up, I might as well get it set up for the first job it will be doing. There is one HUGE cutter in the box of cutters, called a sash cutter. At one time, it would cut the sash moldings for windows. This time around, it will set up to install plywood panels into the sides of a dresser. Will be running the plane along the edge of a 4/4 thick board....molded edge out, rebate in. So, I laid out some parts... Screwdriver is a Millers Falls stand-in, until I find the Stanley ones. I thought I picked the right length rods. You can see the cutter there in the middle. That bolt thingy is a depth stop for the cutter. Ok, put a few parts together.. The one with the handle is called the Main Stock. The cutters cut with the bevel down. Short rods are installed, so the next part can be installed.. Called the Sliding stock. The cutter did have a slight bow to it, had to press a bit to install the sliding stock into place. I want the edge of the stock to sit right behind the lowest point of the cutter, to support it on the end. Which is also where the molding part stops. then tried to install the fence stock.. it will be close...might have to get the long rods and install them. I 'ducked" the fence under the cutter, as I want the molding right on the edge. Some of the other jobs this plane will get used for....a groove for drawer bottoms to sit in. A dado for the drawer backs to sit in. And about any other little job I can think off. Now, IF it could only do 1/2 blind dovetails....oh well. i'll post a few shots of this set up in action, as soon as the lumber gets here. Stay tuned..
  9. As I was cleaning out my shop further today, I came across a brand new in the box plug cutter and a matching drill bit! It was like Christmas! I wonder what else is hiding in those crevices?
  10. I have been using carbide tip saw blades for many years and have not had a tip fly off. I've had tips broken or chipped off. A friend told me he had one fly off and found it embedded in his ceiling, he thinks. He said it was a cheap blade he was using to cut junk wood. Do they fly off? Ever have it happen to you? If you inspect your blade could you see anything that could mean one may fly off?
  11. UPS drove up while I was out working on my rocker. The delivery was on time as they said it would be. I will post a thorough review of this later this week once I get it in and run some boards through it. But for now I'll show you what came in the box. I was very impressed with how they packed it, the cardboard was nice and thick, taped from here to the moon, and the sub box that the Accu Head came in was wrapped from here to AZ in bubble wrap. The Accu Head box is impressive, I was not expecting it to come this way. The box you see below is a wood box that was within the cardboard box. Once the box is opened you can see how well the head is wrapped and packed further still. Once I removed the screws holding the left partition in place, the head came out easily. In the baggy is the T-Handle for the cutters, 10 hex screws to go with the 10 extra cutters Accu Head throws in for you. The plastic box shows only 7 cutters, that's because 3 of the cutters floated across the divides and settled on top of the others. Below, much better! All 10 cutters in place! This is pretty cool, they included 10 extra cutters in addition to the installed cutters on the head already. The Accu Head with cosmoline. I am surprised at how heavy this is. It's a wonder if my little Dewalt 735 can carry this weight. But I still have to pull out the old head, it might be just as heavy. I am out to the shop now to clear off my bench, break out my tools and get to work installing this. I'll check in later! Thanks for reading!
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