Tool Cabinet Increases Storage By 350 Percent Jan 4, 2013 —- (Updated June 26, 2014)—SCROLL DOWN TO SEE MORE PICTURES Limited time SPECIAL OFFER (as of July 4, 2014) With over 20,000 views and over 265 favorites, this has been my most popular posting. If anyone is planning on building a tool cabinet like this, Iʻm offering to send you a sketchup file to help you get started. The Self Sufficient Blog The Self Sufficient Blog is my mini-journal about self sufficent farm living. It... -- keeps you up-to-date on new information and what others are doing to become more self sufficient. ---New methods and creative approaches to farm living. -- keeps you up-to-date with other postings or news about self sufficient farm living
An Ax to Grind: A Practical Ax Manual, 9923-2823-MTDC, Getting the Hang of It (continued) Sharpening "Putting your nose to the grindstone" implies tedious, repetitious, and unending work. You will find that sharpening a dull or abused ax is indeed tedious and repetitious, but to do it right you have to do it slowly (Figure 62). Along the way, you'll learn the value of patience, and appreciate the differences in steel tempering and ax quality as you sharpen different axes.
How To Sharpen Tools: The Family Handyman Sharpening your tools Years ago, I drove by a storefront with a hand-painted plywood sign. It read “Tool Sharpening.” CUSTOM TOOL HOLDERS Jan 6, 2013 As a followup to the Tool Storage Cabinet, I thought Iʻd share what I learned about making custom tool holders. Most of the following pictures show the holder on the left and the tool in the holder on the right. If you want you can save photos to your computer for future reference. Or better yet, you can print this page and save as a PDF to refer to later. OR … just make it a FAVORITE. The urban guide to being self sufficient'ish This is an easy recipe to follow and creates a delightful, if not usual tasting beer. It is very cheap to make and follows a traditionally english recipe. Before hops were widely used in the 17th century all sorts of plant were used to flavor the ale including nettles.(Urtica dioica).
DIY Compost Tumbler Tutorial We made a compost tumbler for my sister in law for her birthday last year. This tutorial and information/ idea comes from Janet Luke’s amazing Green Urban Living. You’ll need:A table of some type A plastic food grade drum4 castor wheels2 galvanized hingesScrews1 galvanized hasp and staple latch1 carabiner JigsawDrill Mr Ecochick made a small table out of old fence posts we had lying around.
Dust Goggles: How To Make Your Own How to make Dust Goggles Tim Elverston design and process © This somewhat instructional page was made by Tim Elverston . This is our studio blog and this is our main gig, repairing kites. I have decided to add to this page after all the interest it has garnered. This page has been featured on BoingBoing, Make and Gizmodo too. These goggles are essentially a prototype. Fixturing with Vacuum Tables, Vacuum Chucks, and Vacuum Clamping Systems - CNCCookbook CNCCookbook I’ve been interested off and on in vacuum fixturing for quite a while. My brother is in the design stage of a big CNC router table, and wants to build in a vacuum table capability. I had been dimly aware that it is also applicable to CNC milling operations on metal, but hadn’t really delved into it too much. Then I came across a great article showing how to build a vacuum table over on the MicroSystemsGeorgia web site and it was the impetus for several hours spent researching this method of fixturing.
A Man Replaces His Lawn With a Giant Vegetable Garden and No Regrets During the summer, nothing is better than the smell of freshly cut grass. That is, unless, you have a giant vegetable garden growing in the place of your lawn. Instead of turf, this awesome homeowner, user locolukas on Reddit, opted for tomatoes. The results are absolutely epic. What you see actually used to be a lawn. But instead of mowing grass, one man decided to say “screw the lawn” and plant vegetables.
Japanese saw The Japanese saw or nokogiri (鋸?) is a type of saw used in woodworking and Japanese carpentry that cuts on the pull stroke, unlike the European saw that cuts on the push stroke. This allows it to have thinner blades that cut more efficiently and leave a narrower cut width (kerf). On the other hand, a pull stroke does not easily permit putting one's body weight behind a stroke.