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Folks, I am the maintenance manager (department really) for a small factory making parts from MDF. We cut a lot of shelves and other parts on and older Selco Panel saw, a WN200 from 1994. While it has a side aligner consisting of two rollers and air cylinders positioned on either side of the blade path, they are not effective at pushing the boards into place and the operator is making final adjustments with his hands. This is pretty dangerous as the pressure beam is moving fast and sometimes catches the edge of the stack and then slams down.
I am new to woodworking and just inherited a 1969 model 9 inch Beaver 6200 table saw which I am refurbishing. It has a 3/4hp motor on it which seems to run fine. I will be replacing the pulleys and belt so it runs more smoothly. My question is what is a suitable blade for a saw of this size, regardless of price range.
My father instructing a workshop of woodcraft. as part of his work, he requires to do a lot of woodworking preparation tasks such as delicate cutting plywoods with electrical fretsaw (like in the picture below).
at the end of each workshop, he ends with drying wounds on his fingers due to fingers dehydration.
Moisturize lotion doesn't help.
Are there some special gloves that prevent fingers dehydration? please suggest on some products/links
Or do you have any advice to prevent that problem?
I am trying to build an angled box (which will be used to hit golf balls off of, to simulate different lies, uphill, downhill, etc.). I have the basic plans from someone else, but am wondering what kind of tool setup I would need to do it right. The basic layout is as follows.
Hi! My husband bought me this table for Christmas and we kept it in the garage as I going to refinish it. However it started to pull apart and it almost looks like it's bucking on one side and pulling apart on the other. Any idea why this is happening or how to fix it?
Looking for someone to custom make an enclosed board rather than buy a cheap quality made in China one.
Specifically, 4.5 x 3' (54 x 36") cork board with tempered glass framed in wood with lock. Want it to be simple to use and last a long time. Our budget is $250. Raleigh, North Carolina.
Something like this:
hi . I have bought frame brackets that will accommodate a 4x6 and 4x4's for a swing set. The hardware for the 'swing platform" and the "swurfer" which are different than swings but look fun will be attached with lag screws into the 4x6 top beam. I think the 12 foot 4x4's that are the legs should be attached to the frame bracket with bolts that goal the way through the 4x4's and the 4 inch side of the top 4x6 lumber. any tricks to getting a straight hole through the wood so that I can put a bolt all the way through? I hope this makes sense.