Read PDF Woodworking Shopnotes 013 - Build Your Own Dust Collector

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Shop Vac vs. Mini CV06 Clearvue Cyclone. Festool vs. Fein and More. The layouts are great,and the tips for saving space come in very handy. Any overhead space for storage is always a plus. The first item says to put everything on wheels and I agree. I have a large pedestal fan and its heavy at 67 pounds.

I put it on some old castor wheels non-locking. Now it moves around on its own when the fan is on and is quite amusing. Anyway, being on wheels makes it so much easier to move around to reposition. What a great website! Normally every twist and turn has someone asking forr another dollar. This is a great site.

Thank you. Thank you for every other informative site. The place else may just I am getting that type of info written in such a perfect method? I have a venture that I am simply now running on, and I have been on the glance out for such information.

Your email address will not be published. Posted by: cslagle Categories: Project Plans 4 Comments. You may also like Randy Blizman says:. Think Again! In Also my workshop set-up project was feature in the Extraordinary Projects for Ordinary People book from instructables. Ok if all of those components are mobile and expandable, but yet they fit in that small storage shed, I'd say you're a genius mate. Reply 8 months ago. Excellent stuff, quite inspiring. I got the same router as you. Very hard springs! I made a lever but not easy to adjust. Your system is better but I will need to find a jack.

Thanks for sharing! Very creative and inventive. Helped me a lot.

Thank you for sharing and inspire for more ideas and solutions. Reply 2 years ago. I used a roll around cabinet as my work bench for 3 years. Looked a lot like yours.

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I used magnetic bars on the back of mine to hold tools, with shelves on the inside. I finally bought an aluminum building to house my lawn equipment and am presently using an 8X10 shed for my workshop that I put 3 windows in. I too had the same idea of putting everything on my workbench, but after I built the bench I didn't want to put holes all over it, so I ended up making a roll around table top for my table saw allowing me to butt it up to the workbench and I mounted the roll around cabinet permanently as a cabinet in the workshop.

I mounted my grinder, drill press and band saw to another roll around table top. I decided in the very beginning that almost everything in my workshop will have to be mobile for it to work out. I love your idea, it is excellent.

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I know that you put a lot of forethought into building this. Thanks for sharing your idea with us. This is amazing! I said should. You have some really terrific ideas and I'm not ashamed to say I'm going to copy a few!

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Keep up the great ideas! Very nice job! I have an 8'x8' woodshed that contains my Shopsmith and a small collection of inexpensive power tools. Although I like the Shopsmith for its versatility, I can't use it often because my woodshed also has to serve as a storage shed for all the stuff I can't store in my house. That means I have to empty out my shed before I can even get to my power tools, and then I have to fight the mosquitoes from the property next door every time I want to work on something. Worse, the one thing I have no space for at all is a workbench - not even a small one like a Workmate.

How do you do woodworking without a workbench, I keep asking myself? So, my tools have sat idle for years while I figure out a solution to that problem. You seem to have figured it out by combining everything into a very organized and accessible space while avoiding the flotsam that collects when one must share living space with a spouse need I say more? So, my hat's off to your ingenuity!

One question, though. I should think your drill press would make your table top-heavy, especially side-to-side when positioned on the narrow end of the table the way it is in the pictures. Shouldn't you anchor the table somehow, perhaps with cantilevered outriggers, or at least raise it off its caster wheels before turning on the power tools? Stavrinides Follow. More by the author:. In my case not only this was the issue but also I had no budget and space for big machines, so I came up to do the impossible for me. The woodworking accessories they sell here are very basic and everything is mostly oriented on the cabinet makers.

Everything was design by using Google Sketch-up which I believe it has been proven to be a valuable tool to woodworkers. The sketch-up general view image shows the whole idea in detail. Also I will provide detail photos of the whole project built. In that space I decided to keep my workshop and work openly in my parking area. The problem is that you can spread things around in that parking space but everything has to be stored and locked safely when you are done as well as to clean to area.

Fortunately my neighbors had no problem with me doing so, but I am also been careful running the power tools only at selected hours. Add Teacher Note. I decided to build a multi power-tool bench 59X20 inches 1.

ShopNotes 1992-2007

The tool bench holds 5 major tools, drill press, sander, jigsaw, circular saw, router with a lift device and the possibility for a lathe later addition. The bench sits on 5 casters with stoppers so that it can easily roll into and out of the storage room.

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You will also noticed that there is an angle cut on the bench design, that was done so that it will allow me some space to pass through into my storage room even when the bench is inside it. My bench top drill press was modified a bit for better workability. I changed the old pole to a stainless steel one, which is taller and allows me easier up-down movement. I have also made a drill press table from an old office shelve together with a plywood fence that pivots at one point and a stop block.

Some home made hold-down clamps run into the two T-tracks which are nothing more than simple curtain aluminum tracks. Another accessory I made for my drill press was to attach over the drill press table a piece of plywood base with two homemade knobs to hold onto the t-tracks and my drill press vice mounted on it. The old depth-stop system with the 2 nuts was so unfriendly to use, so I came up with an easier way to work around this problem.

A small piece of hardwood and a threaded iron base with a small knob, made the depth-stop now very easy to adjust and use.