Published at Saturday, November 10th 2018. by Debra Coleman in Storage Bench.
Build a hall tree. Each side is a frame and panel, that's made up from a quarter inch, walnut plywood and the solid walnut for the resin Stiles, and then I freehand cut laid out first and then freehand cut on the bandsaw this arc at the bottom and those turned out great. Just doing freehand and using a spindle sander to stand back to the line, and then these panels are married into the fronts a little bit closer for you, they're married into the fronts with a deep rabbet. So there's a rabbit that comes right in here. This should ease a little bit of material on the front to conceal the edge grain of the side panels and then using a block plant. I'm able to put this bevel on it, which makes this seam or corner seamless and look nice.
The walnut looks like it wraps right around the only thing I would do differently is I wouldn't make this grab it quite so deep. You probably, I probably only have an eighth of an inch of material left here, which makes it pretty fragile, while you're trying to glue it up in a chip to corner here and I actually broke off a piece on the back corner. Luckily, it's on the back. So it won't matter so if I had to do it again, I would probably make this maybe 1/4 inch 3/8, maybe worth of material just so it's not quite as fragile. So, on the front here it's the same framing panel construction, the one long rail on the front top and bottom and then three panels with short styles in between to break those up and then also an arc on the bottom. Here this one, I tried to do. Freehand first, I laid it out cut it with a bandsaw and then used the spindle sander to cut into the line. I didn't like the way it turned out. It just wasn't a smooth arc, so I ended up going back, making a template out of a piece of 3/4 inch, plywood and then router cutting the front of the back and that turned out much nicer. I like the way it turned out the only thing different about the back is I use the plywood with the most defects or the not stairs showing this. You can actually see a small seam here, so the back panel got that and then some of the walnuts you can see a knot here that I used to I'm just gonna fill that with some epoxy and diet black. So that will turn out fine. Here in the back corner, you can see where I was talking about this actually split out and almost this whole corner popped off on me. Luckily, it stayed attached and I was able to just go ahead and glue the side in so this is now solid. It just has this split in it and I'll fill about it.
The same way, I'll put some epoxy will dye it black it's on the back corner. No one will ever notice it and it'll be strongest, as it never happened before. Well, the other things I want to show you here is the inside, so what I did is to the inside before gluing it up. So I sanded everything to finish. Standing 220 and pre-finished it with shellac. I taped off the ends where they were going to be glued up to make sure I still got glue occasion, and this makes it your life a lot easier. So the glue just doesn't stick to this. So actually it's easy to clean up the corners. And now I don't have to worry about trying to finish the inside. I might go back and touch up a few places with an additional coach light, but by and large the inside is now finished and I don't have to worry about it later. Well, show you a little bit about the router bit setup die used, it's a frame and panel set from MLCs. That'S the shaker profile. The shaker profile is a slight bevel in towards the panel, I believe it's 22 degree bevel, but it's just a very slight bevel that comes in towards the panel and it cuts the grooves and tongues just like any rail in style bit when you get these from The manufacturer they're set for a quarter-inch tongue and groove, and I ended up using quarter-inch plywood for my panels, which is not, as we all know, a quarter-inch, it's thinner than that quarter inch. So MLCs makes a conversion kit. It's part 296, which allows these bits to cut a five-point two-millimeter groove and tongue, which fits the quarter-inch plywood perfectly.
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