Carpentry table saw tips from a random contributor that did not sign leave a their name I decided to make a webpage for right now is John Doe I want to say thanks to everyone who has been faithfully submitting carpentry pages to this website that is what it is all about everyone sharing their knowledge and carpentry tips thank you everyone
From Jereme Green
The first table saw I ever encountered belonged to my friend's dad, a Danish boat builder. He'd built it himself out of an assortment of parts of indeterminate age and origin and it proudly occupied a corner of his workshop. It always amazed me how Sven could turn out any number of identical, precisely cut pieces and then, after changing his set-up, make lengths of beautiful custom moldings. All these operations were done with seemingly effortless efficiency. I was always pestering him to let me try using it and, when he finally did, the first project we made together \'as a set of floorboards for my vintage car, a 1938 Rover Sports Sedan. Even now, nearly 25 years later, I still look back at Sven and the floor-board project as the first stirrings of my desire to make a living from woodworking. My present table saw, bought second-hand more than 10 years ago, is a 12-inch commercial model with a 3-horsepower motor. I couldn't imagine my woodworking shop without it. I rely on my table saw at many stages throughout my projects, whether cutting workpieces to size, making different joints, building drawers and doors, or creating a variety of molding patterns. I also make a lot of chairs in my workshop and I find my table saw particularly useful for cutting the angled tenons on the seat rails. When I built my house, I started by building the workshop; once that was up, the table saw came through for me once again, cutting sheets of plywood to size and making all the trim for the entire house, as well as cutting other assorted pieces. I think I like the table saw so much for two main reasons.
First of all, it's such a versatile machine; second, since most of the motor and blade are beneath the table, you can see at a glance what's going on. There's nothing to obscure your view of the work surface. Still, I have a great deal of respect for its ability to cause bodily injury—a lesson that's been drummed into me on a couple of occasions. But I consider it a safe machine, as long as the proper precautions are observed and the operator isn't overtired or in too much of a hurry. All in all, the carpentry table saw is a magnificent machine and I couldn't do without it.
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