mark smith

10:08AM | 11/15/98
fellow wood workers...
i have not been able to find any info on how to make cabriole legs...
please help.


01:25PM | 11/24/98
Almost positive that I read an article in Fine Woodworking about it. Probably about 6 or 7 years ago (Last time that I Subscribed). At any rate I'm sure that involved the use ot a lathe and band saw. I think you have to turn the leg on the lathe and at some point move one of the centers. Check out FWW.


07:38PM | 11/28/98
Mark If your still interested in receiving info on how to make cabriole legs,look in any bandsaw book.I have here in front of me a book entitled Bandsaw Handbook by Mark Duginske that has all the info your looking for as how to make cabriole legs.Bought this book at Barnes and Noble a couple years ago and learned how to cut these legs like a pro.It is really easy after you try a few times.Of course you need a bandsaw before you can do anything.I have used these legs on several projects since learning how to cut these legs. Good Luck Mitch@BellAtlanticNet


03:44PM | 03/31/13
doors. My leaky doors are a big source of lost heat.With a wood-burning stove you don't relaly have a control with a thermostat, so that may be an issue, and I wouldn't store any flammable finishes or do any finish work with an open flame in the area. Dust clouds can ignite as well.For the 3-car sized shop layout, see the link below. My shop is also about 20 x30 . In my earlier posts I walk through my thinking process for how I arrived at this layout (see links in this article). I started with workflow, drew it all to scale, then went through my most common tasks in real life, and made notes on the drawing until I was happy. Then I re-drew it and designed the dust collection layout and electrical layout from that. It's still a work in progress (isn't it always?)!Link: Current Shop Layout Reply


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