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Found 75 results

  1. Picked a Craftsman Miter box, for $5 at a barn sale. A bit on the rusty side, seemed to be a home for wayward spiders Lovely, ain't it? Sitting on my Saw Bench, too. Well, I took the saw itself out of the box/base. Took the tote off. Shined up the three bolts. Medallion just says CRAFTSMAN. Sanded the tote a bit to clean it off. Wire brush in the drill press to get rid of the top layers of rust on the plate. Brought the plate back out to the saw bench, hooked up a palm sander and some 220 grit. sanded down to bare.clean metal. Wasn't worried about any etch. Too rusty, and Craftsman used a silk screened logo. Set the pieces to dry a bit, since I used a pad of Never dull under the sander as a last step. Buffed that out. put the saw back together Yep, it is a biggie. 22" saw. Maybe 11 or more tpi. Looks a little better? Ok, next the base. Old broom to evict about ten resident spiders, and demolish their homes. Had a sprayer cleaner from odd lots, gave the base a good soaking down. Then a wipe down. Couple places had some rust going on, sanded that off. About time to put this saw back together Does look just a little better, don't it now. As for the base Yep, you can read every degree on that scale. Rollers work nice and smooth. Still learning about all the locks this thing has. The levers seem to lock the rollers in the "up" spot. That thumbscrew thingy seems to be some sort of depth stop? No, I haven't found a motor under there, nor a place to plug in a battery. Not too bad, for a $5 saw?
  2. One of the very first woodworking blogs I ever became interested in is this blog by Kari Hultman, a wonderful craftswoman and artist really, in my opinion she brings hand tooled woodworking to another level of refinement. Kari and I have been social media buddies since the old days of this blog, even though Kari has picked up a new line of work and interest (leather), I still visit her blog frequently. It reminds of a time on the internet when things were just simpler, and straight forward, and her old blog is still live, whenever I visit the blog, a nice cozy warm feeling comes over me, enjoy!
  3. This is my first shot at "picking". Since I picked these up at the local Restore, it may not qualify as legitimate picking, but you get the idea. The brace was $10.00, and the saw was $5.00. The saw looked pretty good, needing only some cleaning. The website Common Woodworking has a guide on sharpening and setting the teeth, so I may be referring to that if needed. My main concern is with the knob on the brace. It spins freely enough, but seems to be very loose and wobbly. Is this normal, or are there some parts, bearings or such, that I need to be looking at? As for bits, if I start looking at used bits at yard sales, etc., once I get past the obvious defects like broken spurs, points, or bent shafts, what else should I be looking for? Any info would be welcome. Here are the pics of what I scored. The saw is 25 3/4" along the teeth.
  4. With all the stuff going on, I finally got my Brand New Saw Stop contractor saw all put together. I had it all in my garage for some time in boxes. I had to put it aside as I needed to get all of my tools and stuff out of the tubs and onto some new shelves and get my wife's stuff in order so she can put the car in the garage. So here are a few pics of the new table saw with the mobile base which works really good.
  5. Estate Sale this morning...LONG drive up to Mt. Victory, OH....a JET jointer...was already sold...but.. Rather lonely looking...spent a dollar bill....and, like most other vintage planes.. Paint splatters...pretty blue ones. Why another block plane? Why to clean up any saw marks left by the rest of the $21 I spent this morning.. To replace the all metal one from Sears that I broke the guard on....even weighs about the same.. Might get a little use out of this one...
  6. Hello All, My old craftsman bandsaw broke and of. course I broke it more when I tried to fix it. I was in need of a new saw so I bought this one from Amazon for around $80. It seems to cut well and it is very quiet. Since I am a neophyte to the world of scrolling I opted for an entry level saw. The ratings are pretty good and as an added bonus it takes pinned and unpinned blades. Do you guys think this will serve me well as a beginner? The Dewalt SS comes later WEN 3920 16-Inch
  7. I know that Radial Arm saws are not in favor these days , but what can I say I cut my teeth on these saws and have my old Craftsman set up for cross cutting. I use it for just that purpose, no angles or ripping. The saw is known for making lots of saw dust and it piles up in the most inconvenient place, behind the saw. I rigged up a dust collection box behind the blade that the blade is buried in when not in use. The dust collector 6" duct is attached to the top of the box, the front of the box is the fence. Then I made a ZC insert for the blade that slides in and out of the table to the front with a dado under where the saw blade cuts that extends back to the DC box. This system works 98% to remove the saw dust, and the ZC is replaceable. Herb
  8. This may have been posted before, but I have not seen it.This video of a mechinized table saw Fence. HErb
  9. What does this tool do? I found this in a collection of tools I have that was given to me. Any help is greatly appreciated.
  10. stumbled upon this interest crosscut saw. It is from an advert where the guy is trying to sell the whole thing router, upcut saw, and crosscut saw for $350
  11. Version 1.0.0

    8 downloads

    Publication date 1953 Usage Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 4.0 International This is from the site WKFineTools.com.
  12. View File Disston Saw, Tool, and File Manual Publication date 1953 Usage Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 4.0 International This is from the site WKFineTools.com. Submitter John Morris Submitted 11/24/2018 Category Book and Literature  
  13. John Morris

    Frame Saw

    From the album: John Morris's Hand Tools

    My beautiful frame saw I acquired a few months ago, I love this tool. It cuts wonderfully. Did I say it's beautiful! The top horizontal bar is turned to tension the blade.
  14. John Morris

    Frame Saw

    From the album: John Morris's Hand Tools

    Pistol grip handle, with the acorn style handle.
  15. John Morris

    Frame Saw Tension Bar

    From the album: John Morris's Hand Tools

    The image is upside down but the wood bar is turned to create tension on the frame for the blade, note the detailed chip carving in the recessed portion of the tension bar.
  16. John Morris

    Frame Saw Blade

    From the album: John Morris's Hand Tools

    27.5" long, it has a solid long stroke, the entire blade is usable from the start of the cut to the heel of the saw, I have two other blades with varying TPI.
  17. Cleaning up my garage today, I was going through my blade collection. I've had this blade hanging on my wall for about 15 years. I never could figure out the oversized arbor hole. Till now! Seems my Shopsmith destiny was written long ago! Note logo at top. Just today I noticed the logo.
  18. John Morris

    Disston Saw

    This is not my saw, I found this image on Ebay and I just like it a whole lot.
  19. Canon MG 2522 cheapest we could find.. Now for the comments on its performance. This printer is on sale at Walmart for 19.00. This is the picture that is on my computer and this is what I printed out to use as a pattern to glue on to some wood. Its 34? long and clear enough to cut out with scroll saw. Cutting to the lines, which the printer provides for a person to cut off so the pages will line up for the clear tape. 8 pages for this pattern and the only ditty is holding the paper straight while taping. Can't be a nervous norvis while preforming this task. I have two different pictures of the clown first one I just printed out without changing size where the other I enlarged to 18" and it did make the lines a little jerky but the scroll saw blade should have no trouble going straight down the middle, so these are acceptable..this happened on the last two printers I've used when making a very large pattern. So having Rapid Resizer print anything my computer stores is okay. Being cheaper it is slower at the number pages a minute it will make but hey I'm not running a race with anyone. The ink for this canon was quite a bit cheap than the HP 4640 that wore out. When printing for a pattern I like to do it in black and white as the lines are better to follow when sawing out and I get to save on the color ink which is cheaper but if its a colored picture it won't redo in black for there are no lines just garble de gunk. The bad thing about this cheap of a model printer when wanting a great picture of something in color it just doesn't do a good job. First picture I took years ago of my box of hearts. Then a picture of the same shot with what the new printer coughed out standing besides the computer screen with the stored picture. Actually the very first picture was a different shot than the second one. So for my needing patterns from what pictures I store from the internet I think the printer is perfect and for a total of 21 bucks gets a 2 years replacement warranty.... I always use a backer board behind the hardwood I use to make the picture out of...After I cut the outside away from the rest of the wood I then remove the backer board and continue sawing out the pieces. This way I have something to glue all the pieces thats been carved and colored and sprayed back to the original body whether it be a clock a clown or what ever... Or like with this clown I save some wood around the pieces to be a frame then glue a piece of 1/8" to the back of the frame to glue the pieces on. Did I miss something? Yes I did. This canon 2522 does not have a slot for the photo card so I had to find my cord I use to plug in to the camera and the puter tower to transfer the pictures to the puter.
  20. found out the why for how come for the nib notch on handsaws...
  21. Made these "word art" desk name plates for my dentist and his staff. The other two are for one of our Pastors for his new office and the other is for our youth pastor.
  22. Back at the end of April of this year, went to an estate Auction. Won a bundle of saws.....one was a bit strange looking... Finally got around to rehabbing it a bit.....Filed the teeth as rip. Got a couple pieces of Cherry to make a blank for a handle.. Metal frame was wire wheeled until it was shiny. Red handle holds the file I used to sharpen the blade. let this mess sit over night Clamps were removed, sander set up. Shaped to fit my hands. . Drilled a couple holes, and installed a pair of saw bolts. Steel frame, merits steel bolts, right Operator needs trained on a proper grip.... It starts easy, cuts fast, and IF I hold it just right, straight cuts occur, like magic. Shellac and the brush was still upstairs (yes, I am now cleared for stairs) so I took this up and added a Amber Shellac finish. IF the sun should happen to reappear, I can let the Cherry soak up some rays, and get a "tan". Might be a decent enough, little Tool Box Saw....it is not a "perfection" saw.... That's ok, I already have one....by Atkins.
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