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Found 4 results

  1. Good day folks, I have a little problem. Our kitchen sink faucet all the sudden lost pressure. About half. For no reason at all it seems, I did a visual inspection underneath, the hot and cold water are on full max, the stainless hose that the faucet detachable spray nozzle is connected too, is not kinked nor blocked. There is nothing visually that seems to have caused the sudden low drop. The face of the nozzle that has all the spray pattern holes in it, is clear and clean, no deposits blocking the flow, it's a pretty new faucet, I installed earlier this year. The rest of the house is flowing fine. Any ideas?
  2. How much pressure do you need on a glue joint? Apparently, not as much as you might think. Titebond recommends 150~250 pounds per square inch (psi) [range depends on soft/medium/hard wood]. I dug into some university reports, and wood glue (PVA, on maple, “tangential” grain match [flatsawn] ) maxes its strength at about 2400 psi clamp pressure, with strength maxing at 38 MPa (ignore what the letters mean); Titebond’s 250 psi clamping gives 27 MPa; and zero clamp pressure (just rubbing the blocks together) gives 26 MPa: that is, ZERO pressure gives 96% of the Titebond standard and 68% of max. IOW, you don’t get much added for all that clamping to 250 psi or higher. With pine (PVA, flatsawn), max strength is at 250 psi, giving 9 MPa; Titebond’s 150 psi gives about 8 MPa; “zero” clamping is 7 MPa (87% of T’b). The conclusion I draw is that clamping until you see a bit of squeeze out is enough. Another oft-cited caution: too much pressure will rob the joint of glue, reducing strength. The report did not show that. The peak glue strength in the testing was achieved just before the clamp pressure got so high that the wood deformed, and deformation (not glue loss) characterized maximum strength. [1 MPa = 145 psi] { https://wfs.swst.org/index.php/wfs/article/view/1395 }
  3. We had an awesome snow here. Right around 14" of the light powdery stuff. New snow blower worked flawlessly! Our Patriot Turners- @Steve Krumanaker has expanded his Lid Making business to include pieces for spice bottles. Steve shows us some of the work it takes to create these new items- Check out his post for more details- @Pauley turned a couple of spectacular bowls. The wood color and grain patterns take your breathe away! Please see his post for the images and the types of wood he used- @RustyFN was also working on a beautifully colored bowl. Rusty received lots of comments about his choice of wood and the bowl- @AndrewB is really having fun with his new pressure pot and casting resins. He continued to update us on last week's post with more images of some of his castings You can can see the updates at- Andrew used one of the castings to begin turning an egg- In Andrew's post, @Gerald gave us a link to some of his favorite color additives for resin. Here's the link to the discussion- Andrew didn't just turn acrylic resin this week. I suspect there will be some pine tar resin on his lathe after working with some wood his local tree guys gave him. See more images and his progress in this post- I hope you all are aware The Patriot Woodworker has added another sponsor- General Finishes! While we may be tempted to think of their finishes being used for woodworking, they have a woodturning finish, too! Here's a short video from General Finishes demonstrating that finish- What’s Coming Up- Although there is light at the end of the tunnel, some of "The Woodworking Shows" will still be virtual. You can get more information about the schedule and demonstrators at- https://www.thewoodworkingshows.com/?fbclid=IwAR39zWURThvLgnzTRqV9OAdVKFxNtR9qON_8bR36HupZ-GVNMR11oAjnQcU Highland Woodworking is offering an online course for photographing your work. Although it is directed toward photographing furniture, there certainly could be some worthwhile content for the turner- Click on the above image for the link to registration and more information. For The Newbies- Over the past month or so we have had a reoccurring topic about gouges and the discussion often centers around the choice between HSS and carbide. In this video, the author provides pros and cons of both types of tools. (Editor's note: The thing I have found in these comparison videos/articles is that the author(s) are often turners who have used HSS tools from the time they started turning. Many of them have decades of experience using the "traditional" tools. Then with a few hours of carbide turning, they render their often not so positive verdict. Perhaps the opinions would be different if they had the same tool time with both types of tools.) Expand Your Horizons- Maybe I should call this compress your horizons. One of the first questions, when considering casting resins, is how to get rid of the bubbles that form in the pour. Should I use a vacuum or use pressure? This video attempts to answer that question. Having had some experience with casting objects (cold cast porcelain) we found that a combination of both was the best way to go. We would vacuum each part of the components- before mixing. Carefully mix. Apply pressure. Looking for that perfect toy for the grandkids, or great grandkids? Tim Yoder has you covered- New Turning Items- Ruth Niles has a couple of new items on her website- This 3/8" three fluted spiral tap is especially suited for acrylics and very hard wood- https://nilesbottlestoppers.com/product/spiral-3-8-tap/ She also has new mandrel adapters- https://nilesbottlestoppers.com/product/mandrel-adapters/ Everything Else- Rick Turns list of YouTube turning videos from last week. If you missed the Virtual Craft Festival this past weekend, several of the presenters' videos are included in Rick's list. Safe turning and stay well
  4. I saw a video on glueing 3 one inch boards together, face to face to make one 3" thick piece. He used normal procedures, except he sprinkled salt on the glue surfaces to prevent slipping while clamping. (I've never heard doing this.) I could see where grit of the salt could keep slipping down. He claimed it nearly stopped all slippage and the salt dissolved as the glue dried. Seems like it could work, I wonder if the salt would have any effect on holding power. Anyone have any info on this procedure?
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