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Found 7 results

  1. 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.
  2. Would molding be okay you think stored u see an outside over hang that is away from rain and sun?
  3. Question I just came into some molding my uncle got it and decided he wanted something else so was wondering can this be stored outside as long as it is out of the weather??? Or don't risk it?
  4. A decent article on some furniture repair. This seems to work best on heavily colored finishes. https://www.ronhazelton.com/projects/how_to_repair_broken_corners_on_furniture?utm_source=Ron's+Weekly+Newsletter&utm_campaign=9a1da10e2d-EMAIL_CAMPAIGN_2019_02_03_12_43&utm_medium=email&utm_term=0_39db751e08-9a1da10e2d-21654377 Is it too obvious that Minwax is a sponsor? There are much better touch up products -- Mohawk, Guardsman, etc. Lacquer based. I've done a few of these. I had a dog chew up a big section of base molding on a buffet cabinet once. It took several layers and a lot of carving and shaping to get it all back to looking good. When I showed it to the customer for approval, he said, "Wow, you sure got the color right." OK, 45 minutes of Bondo and shaping and a couple of minutes of spraying on a toner. Whatever, I'll take it.
  5. lew

    Help with ID

    I bought that box of planes from Craig's List and want to give some of them away as gifts. The first one is a molding plane and it has "J. Webber" stamped into the end of the body. Anyone have an idea when it might have been made? Wanted to provide a little info to the recipient
  6. John Morris

    Built Up Crown Molding

    From the album: Old English Plate Shelf

    The crown is built up, by using traditional methods of building crown, just as it was done the old days, they did not have power nor molding knives, so just as they did, we did, by shaping each facet of the crown as an independent piece, then applying them on top of each other.

    © Courtland Woodworks

  7. Well I have created what I think is a pretty good start to some crown for a cabinet I have been working on. I followed Lonnie Birds method of building built up crown. It alleviates the need for fancy cutters, shapers, and other high dollar machines and I would imagine it is probably the way it was done for centuries before the cutters and shapers hit the industry. You can see the first shot I cut the cove piece on the table saw, Lonnie used a band saw but I felt it was much easier to do it on the table saw, for me anyway. I set my tilt at 23 degrees just as Lonnie did with his 23 degree block. After I cut the 23 degree angle on the cove piece, I set a couple boards for guides to cove cut on the table saw. For specific instructions on setting the guide boards, Lonnie covers it in great detail, much better then I can here, so please see Lonnie's method! I took 1/16th inch nibbles off the cove piece. It only took a matter of a few minutes to come up with my cove portion of the built up crown. Here is a hint, take slow passes, the finish on the cut is better then if you push it through quicker. Just like a surface planer, the slower the board feeds, the better the finish. You'll still get some heavy saw blade marks, but not as bad. Here we go, some nicely shaped coves to make up the lower portion of the crown. You can see the short chamfer at the bottom, I changed that later to a longer chamfer to make it look more graceful, you'll see in the later shots. Next photo you'll see where I used a scraper to get the kerf marks off of the cove piece. It took about 20 minutes to scrape both pieces, and some burnt fingers! The curl showed up finally after some scraping. Now in Lonnie's presentation, he used two different profiles than what I used. I wanted dentil for my second built up layer instead of the ogee pattern Lonnie used. I used the same method you would use to cut box joints on the tablesaw to create my dentil. I made this quick little jig to cut my dentil, it took all of 5 minutes to get this little jig up and running, and now I'll have it for future dentil projects. I'll screw this jig to my miter fence, And now you can see my dentil getting created! The above dentil is cut at 1/2". I was not happy with it, it seemed to big for the case it is going on, so I changed it up, and I created another dentil jig for 1/4" dentil, and it looks much better. As a result of my two test runs, I now have two jigs for two sizes of dentil in the future. You can now see how this is all coming together You can see the top layer with the quarter round profile, it is too simplistic for the case I am building, so I went to the Ogee profile for the top piece. The above photo is the crown in place and we are doing some final trimming to fit just right. The very top is the very top, the miter is a bit rough, that will be cleaned up when I plane flush the front edge. The very top edge is going to get a negative quarter round profile, to give it a flowing up appearance. I think it turned out pretty good. I had fun with this, we can make virtually any crown profile if you just take the time to plan and section up the profiles into individual pieces and then build it up. The crown is not secured or glued yet, I'll snap some pics once I get it all secured, miters planed to perfection and ready to stain. Thanks for looking!
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