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Woodworking Videos Part III

Viewing 20 posts - 461 through 480 (of 1,141 total)
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  • #713125
    smallerstick
    Pro
    North Bay, ON

    How To Clean Glue Squeeze-Out

    If you’re putting woodworking projects together, you’re going to get squeeze out. It’s nearly impossible to avoid. And, for the most part, you don’t want to avoid it. A little glue coming out of the joint provides some reassurance that you have enough glue IN the joint. The question is, what do you do with squeeze out?

    https://www.wwgoa.com/video/clean-glue-squeeze-out-014840/?utm_source=newsletter&utm_campaign=A6134&vsoid=A6134

    With any critical glueups I like to use painters tape right at the margins of the glue line. Any squeezeout stays on the tape and can be lifted off very easily. I almost never use water or even a damp cloth.

    BE the change you want to see.
    Even if you can’t Be The Pro… Be The Poster you’d want to read.

    #713140
    GTokley
    Pro
    Belleville, ON

    With any critical glueups I like to use painters tape right at the margins of the glue line.

    This is a great tip. I have used it a few times myself.

    Greg
    Do More of What Makes You Happy

    #713145
    MrFid
    Pro
    Sudbury, MA

    With any critical glueups I like to use painters tape right at the margins of the glue line.

    This is a great tip. I have used it a few times myself.

    This tip is especially useful when gluing up corners I’ve found. The inside corner of a drawer/carcass is really tough to get a chisel down into effectively, so the tape method works really well there. One other thing I’ve found is it’s better to remove the tape right away once your clamps are set rather than wait for the glue to tack up.

    #713168
    DirtyWhiteBoy
    Pro
    Honolulu,, Hi.

    I really like this outfeed table.

    #713205
    Doobie
    Moderator

    How To Clean Glue Squeeze-Out

    If you’re putting woodworking projects together, you’re going to get squeeze out. It’s nearly impossible to avoid. And, for the most part, you don’t want to avoid it. A little glue coming out of the joint provides some reassurance that you have enough glue IN the joint. The question is, what do you do with squeeze out?

    https://www.wwgoa.com/video/clean-glue-squeeze-out-014840/?utm_source=newsletter&utm_campaign=A6134&vsoid=A6134

    With any critical glueups I like to use painters tape right at the margins of the glue line. Any squeezeout stays on the tape and can be lifted off very easily. I almost never use water or even a damp cloth.

    Using the blue or green painters tape, or that frog tape stuff?

    #713214
    smallerstick
    Pro
    North Bay, ON

    How To Clean Glue Squeeze-Out

    If you’re putting woodworking projects together, you’re going to get squeeze out. It’s nearly impossible to avoid. And, for the most part, you don’t want to avoid it. A little glue coming out of the joint provides some reassurance that you have enough glue IN the joint. The question is, what do you do with squeeze out?

    https://www.wwgoa.com/video/clean-glue-squeeze-out-014840/?utm_source=newsletter&utm_campaign=A6134&vsoid=A6134

    With any critical glueups I like to use painters tape right at the margins of the glue line. Any squeezeout stays on the tape and can be lifted off very easily. I almost never use water or even a damp cloth.

    Using the blue or green painters tape, or that frog tape stuff?

    Whatever I can lay my hand on at the time. It doesn’t stay on long enough to really make a difference IMO. I have never used any of the high priced tape; I haven’t seen the need for any of it.

    BE the change you want to see.
    Even if you can’t Be The Pro… Be The Poster you’d want to read.

    #713222
    GTokley
    Pro
    Belleville, ON

    I really like this outfeed table.

    <figure class=”oe-video-container”><iframe width=”770″ height=”433″ src=”https://www.youtube.com/embed/mHJEpsFg17U?feature=oembed&wmode=opaque&#8221; frameborder=”0″ allow=”accelerometer; autoplay; encrypted-media; gyroscope; picture-in-picture” allowfullscreen=””></iframe></figure>

    I like the looks of this table. I just wonder the way it was put together. If it will last.

    Greg
    Do More of What Makes You Happy

    #713255
    rerun_1965
    Pro
    holladay, TN
    #713280
    DirtyWhiteBoy
    Pro
    Honolulu,, Hi.
    #713314
    smallerstick
    Pro
    North Bay, ON

    <figure class=”oe-video-container”><iframe width=”770″ height=”433″ src=”https://www.youtube.com/embed/Vtp0S-MseJM?feature=oembed&wmode=opaque&#8221; frameborder=”0″ allow=”accelerometer; autoplay; encrypted-media; gyroscope; picture-in-picture” allowfullscreen=””></iframe></figure>

    He makes it look so easy and, thinking about the process, it makes such good sense. Simple tools and a lot of skill and patience.

    Thanks for sharing.

    BE the change you want to see.
    Even if you can’t Be The Pro… Be The Poster you’d want to read.

    #713339
    GTokley
    Pro
    Belleville, ON

    Greg
    Do More of What Makes You Happy

    #713363
    smallerstick
    Pro
    North Bay, ON

    Not for everyone, but a fine way to test your patience.
    His editing style is really superb IMO.

    BE the change you want to see.
    Even if you can’t Be The Pro… Be The Poster you’d want to read.

    #713411
    theamcguy
    Pro
    Fayetteville, NC

    Simple Trick for Dispensing Mineral Oil on Wood

    Why put mineral oil on wood? The biggest reason is that it’s an excellent food-safe finish. For many woodworkers, mineral oil is the go-to sealer for cutting boards and wooden kitchen utensils; anything that may come in contact with food. It’s so easy to apply, easy to get (any pharmacy will have it, or you can order it here), and it works great.

    https://www.wwgoa.com/video/mineral-oil-on-wood-013223/?utm_source=newsletter&utm_campaign=A6134&vsoid=A6134

    Automotive Pro
    Fayetteville, NC

    #713430
    Doobie
    Moderator

    Simple Trick for Dispensing Mineral Oil on Wood

    Why put mineral oil on wood? The biggest reason is that it’s an excellent food-safe finish. For many woodworkers, mineral oil is the go-to sealer for cutting boards and wooden kitchen utensils; anything that may come in contact with food. It’s so easy to apply, easy to get (any pharmacy will have it, or you can order it here), and it works great.

    https://www.wwgoa.com/video/mineral-oil-on-wood-013223/?utm_source=newsletter&utm_campaign=A6134&vsoid=A6134

    That’s what I use on cutting boards. I just don’t re-apply often enough.

    #713438
    smallerstick
    Pro
    North Bay, ON

    Simple Trick for Dispensing Mineral Oil on Wood

    Why put mineral oil on wood? The biggest reason is that it’s an excellent food-safe finish. For many woodworkers, mineral oil is the go-to sealer for cutting boards and wooden kitchen utensils; anything that may come in contact with food. It’s so easy to apply, easy to get (any pharmacy will have it, or you can order it here), and it works great.

    https://www.wwgoa.com/video/mineral-oil-on-wood-013223/?utm_source=newsletter&utm_campaign=A6134&vsoid=A6134

    It’s the most popular finish for cutting boards and the cheapest but it’s by far not the best. It never dries and offers minimal protection for the surface. Hemp oil or walnut oil are much better alternatives IMO. At least they dry to a lustrous finish.

    BE the change you want to see.
    Even if you can’t Be The Pro… Be The Poster you’d want to read.

    #713440
    Doobie
    Moderator

    Hemp oil or walnut oil are much better alternatives IMO. At least they dry to a lustrous finish.

    I should look into those. Do you know good places to buy either of those?

    #713441
    smallerstick
    Pro
    North Bay, ON

    Hemp oil or walnut oil are much better alternatives IMO. At least they dry to a lustrous finish.

    I should look into those. Do you know good places to buy either of those?

    I get mine at a local health food store. I know Bulk Barn has them as well.

    BE the change you want to see.
    Even if you can’t Be The Pro… Be The Poster you’d want to read.

    #713442
    GTokley
    Pro
    Belleville, ON

    Hemp oil or walnut oil are much better alternatives IMO. At least they dry to a lustrous finish.

    Peter do you put straight oil on cutting boards or do mix oil with beeswax?

    Greg
    Do More of What Makes You Happy

    #713455
    smallerstick
    Pro
    North Bay, ON

    Hemp oil or walnut oil are much better alternatives IMO. At least they dry to a lustrous finish.

    Peter do you put straight oil on cutting boards or do mix oil with beeswax?

    I have used them both ways but I prefer using just straight oil. They both do very well in the summer just flooding with oil and putting them out in the sun to dry.

    BE the change you want to see.
    Even if you can’t Be The Pro… Be The Poster you’d want to read.

    #713458
    Sorpa
    Pro
    Pierrefonds, Qc

    I use linseed oil, the colourless version sold by Ikea.

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