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Master Furniture Maker Jory Brigham presents his video series on fixing common woodworking mistakes and problems.
Learn about working with resins and epoxies in woodworking projects; prepping, pouring, how-to articles, reviews and videos.
Whenever I have to drill a hole in a cabinet wall or other vertical surface, it’s often important to make sure the hole is square to the surface.
I find that quick-grip clamps have lots of other uses besides holding workpieces together.
Glue squeeze-out at panel intersections can be difficult to clean up.
Effective glue-ups often require using clamping cauls to pull joints home, especially when assembling casework.
I like using brass double-ball catches on fine furniture because they’re well made and classy looking.
My Japanese “spear-point” marking knife is great for accurately marking out joinery.
Sometimes I make little turned vessels with drilled-out interiors, and need to clean up the relatively deep openings.
As a 17-year-old budget-conscious woodworker, I try to get as much use as possible from my tools. So when a finishing brush started falling apart, I decided to hold it together with a rubber band, which worked pretty well.
Partially used cans of finish can be hard to seal properly, causing the finish to go bad.
While making a decorative disk, I needed to drill a series of holes near its perimeter, insetting them a consistent distance from the disk’s edge.
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