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A Little Book of Woodworking Joints - Including Dovetailing, Mortise-and-Tenon and Mitred Joints

A Little Book of Woodworking Joints - Including Dovetailing, Mortise-and-Tenon and Mitred Joints

Di Anon

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A Little Book of Woodworking Joints - Including Dovetailing, Mortise-and-Tenon and Mitred Joints

Di Anon

Lunghezza:
132 pagine
40 minuti
Pubblicato:
Sep 6, 2016
ISBN:
9781473359000
Formato:
Libro

Descrizione

Contained within this antique book is a simple and concise guide to some of the most useful and simple joining methods used in woodworking. A great guide for beginners, this text includes a wealth of detailed diagrams and easy-to-follow instructions, making it perfect for those with little previous experience. A handy reference guide for all levels of skill, this text is sure to be of value to those with an interest in woodworking and makes a great addition to woodworking and handcrafting literature. The chapters of this book include: 'The Simplest Job', 'Simple Dovetailing', 'Lap and Secret Dovetailing', 'Various Hammers and Their Uses', 'Mortise-and-Tenon Joints', 'Further Mortise-and-Tenon Joints', 'Dowelling', and 'Mitred Joints'. We are proud to republish this text now complete with a new introduction on woodworking.
Pubblicato:
Sep 6, 2016
ISBN:
9781473359000
Formato:
Libro

Informazioni sull'autore

See Book Description


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A Little Book of Woodworking Joints - Including Dovetailing, Mortise-and-Tenon and Mitred Joints - Anon

Joints

Woodworking: The Simplest Joints

THIS chapter will explain and illustrate the making of some of the simplest joints used in woodworking, and will show their applications.

Fig. 1.—Butt Joints, Nailed

Figs. 2 and 3.—Correct and Incorrect Methods of Boring with Bradawl

Fig. 4.—Driving Cut Nails

Fig. 5.—Simple Butt-jointed Box

Butt Joint, Nailed.— This is the commonest kind of joint, and at the same time perhaps the most useful. One of its forms is shown in Fig. 1, which is a view of a box with the bottom uppermost. As will be seen, the parts are butted together and fixed with nails.

Using the Bradawl.— For small boxes in which the wood is 1/2 in. or less in thickness, it is generally best to make holes with the bradawl, so as to provide an entrance for the nails and obviate splitting. To avoid splitting the wood when using the bradawl, hold the latter vertically, and with the cutting edge across the grain as shown in Fig. 2; then, with two or three light blows with the hammer or mallet, the point can be driven right through the wood without splitting it. A piece of waste wood should be placed under the work so as to prevent damaging the bench. The awl can then be withdrawn. When boring near the end of pieces, this method is far better than forcing the bradawl forward and at the same time giving it a number of quarter-turns imparted by the motion of the hand alone, that method frequently causing splitting. Fig. 3 shows the common effect of placing the cutting edge of the bradawl with the

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