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Found 13 results

  1. John Morris

    Makita KP0800 Planer

    This image is an open sourced image uploaded to this community for re-use within our community graphics.

    © Attribution 4.0 International (CC BY 4.0)

  2. I mentioned a couple of weeks ago after my 20 year old DeWalt 733 died that with the new DeWalt 735 I wanted to build a stand. Well, it is built and works just fine. I started out to build it entirely of Walnut but it turned out I didn't have quite enough on hand without getting into my good stock and I wasn't about to do that. So parts of it are Walnut. Here's the finished stand under my tablesaw extension - And here's the build video - Enjoy! David
  3. If a sled isn't your style, here's an alternative trick err...technique. Enjoy.
  4. Well, I posted the other day that my 20 year old DeWalt 733 planer died and that I would probably repurpose it into a veneer press. That is now complete. Here's the finished press - And the 'making of' video - Enjoy! David
  5. I have an older Delta 11" surface planer. Maybe 12 years old. I don't use it a lot and it has always done a good job. Today I got it out to plane down a couple of blood wood pieces 12" long by 7" wide. The cuts were wavy and not good. I haven't used it for a year or more. The blades are sharp. I'm thinking that the wavy cuts are a result of slippage in the drive roller. I took thinner cuts as I went to see if that would help, it didn't What are your thoughts? I'd like to know before I tare it apart. Thanks
  6. I bought the Dewalt 733 planer seems like in 2000 and at the time I thought how I should take care of it... And my answer to a post the other day was completely wrong for I have never applied any kind of slickum to the base or table where the wood lays while the rollers are pulling the wood through the blades, never. The reasoning back then and still now.... A person should plane both sides of a board and try to take off the same amount of wood from each side. So the board gets flipped back and forth swapping sides until the ruffness and thickness is achieved.... Each time a person flips the board over to plane the other side if he has applied wax to the table the rollers will be getting some of that wax each time the board is flipped.....and soon , in my thinking the rollers will collect enough wax to make them too slick to pull the wood........ All these years all I do is keep the table clean with soap and water.....and make sure the soap is removed completely for that will help rust form.....The Johnsons Paste Wax I do use on the threaded rods and that is the only place. Good or bad idea thats for you to decide but so far I have never had any trouble with the 733. I am on my sixth set of blades and I do have a machine especially to sharpen the planer blades but I decided long ago a new set of blades are easier for me than to set the machine up each time and hope for the best... And for those who are new to using a planer and wonder why a person should take off the same amount of wood from each side you can do an experiment... Take a good flat board , kiln dried, and take off say an 1/8" off of one side only, not all at once but a very small amount each pass, and lay it back somewhere for a few days and see what happens. Most all the time that board will warp something terrible... And most of the time it is not fixable.
  7. Fred Wilson

    OOOUUUCCCHHH - Yuck

    Sunday afternoon and I'm planing off about 1/32 of an inch in two passes to a beautiful 8' piece of 10" wide Red Oak. Going to take two 1/64" slow speed passes on one side, turn it over and take two more passes on the other side. To my knowledge, the procedure is correct for this species and width of wood. This piece is going to make a "Table Top Nativity" set. First side come out beautiful Smooth with no defects. Time to do the other side. First pass goes as planned. OK - you KNOW what's coming next ! ! ! ! Second pass grinds to a stop and before I can get to the On/Off switch, the lights go out. Reset the breaker, take the board out of the planer and here is what I see: Hmmmmmm, not to so pretty good. That is one heck of a gouge out of the wood. Time to see what the planer looks like. Take the top off and get to the planer knives. Hmmm, the plastic cover is broken on the right side. Investigate a little deeper OHHHHH, crud - - - so NOT good. That is the stiffener sticking up in the air. The bolt on the end is in place and the second bolt has lost its head. I removed the rest of the bolts to see what else happened. A better look at the stiffener and knife. What hurts even more is that this planer is only 4 months old. Fortunately, we have a DeWalt repair center about 10 miles from my house so I will take it down there tomorrow. Warranty job???? IT BETTER BE. Will report more when I know more.
  8. Got this from another site but very interesting if you like old 'arn...starts cutting chips about 13:10. Note it's a 2-1/2...wonder what the 2 or 3 looked like?
  9. michael mcveigh

    RMA Planer Thicknesser

    bought this old lady for restoration,she runs great,could do with some tips from the experts.may be i need my head looked at never done any thing this size before ,help......mick
  10. Ron England

    Craftsman Planer

    ok need help,picked up a planer from craftsman(pics uploaded),where do i go to find out how to set it up,i have a motor for it just need to know where to place it.
  11. Today my back-ordered feed rollers arrived for my 13" Delta planer so I spent the afternoon tearing it down, putting the new rollers in and getting it all dialed in. Wow, I should have done this a year ago. On the Delta the infeed roller is stationary and the outfeed roller is 20 thousandths lower than the blades. I fussed with it until I had it perfect (OCD kicking in) but it was worth it. No snipe at all and the board is dead flat all the way across.
  12. The wadkin R family of machines were designed in the 20s and built up until the mid 50s they were the first generation of machines in England to be offered Line belt or motor dive. Most of the time you will see that the motors are just after thoughts. I have be on the look out for a few of these rare machines. I have an RS lathe and RD jointer but the Wadkin RM is a hard one to find. When you talk as much as i do about wadkin people start to contact you and give you the heads up on where machines can be had. It is in this cast that the RM makes it way to me. A friend and Wadkin lover (RD and RK owner) got this before the scrap man. He was going to keep it but call me up and said it needs to be in the Wadkin dream shop. I am never to sale it and he said he get to try it out when i Jackafie it. I am beside myself. The wadkin RM 3200lbs of the best  British Arn. the RM came with a manual it is hand written. he made a video of it for me here it is

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