...Works for any spring angle and (almost) any size crown.
Fast-setting glue and sacrificial guides keep your workpiece smooth and snipe-free
Spice up plywood cabinets with solid wood inlays. Spice up solid wood inlays with cleanly cur dado slots
Sometimes a blade thickness is waaay more than you need to cut off. If you need to take 1/32 off the end of a board, here's how to do it quickly.
Adjust the boxes to the hardware, and then to each other. Rotating the panel gives a little extra wiggle room
Assembling a big box with a big back that anchors the bed cabinet to the wall
A little extra space helps, and can be tightened with a washer if needed
Install the front-facing panel and movable legs to the mattress box
A strip of hardwood hides the joint and customizes the look
A lot of pocket screws hold the sides and bottom ribs together
The two-part bottom panel assembly is about aesthetics, not structure
Main sections of the process are broken into 3-5 minute videos and nifty tips are broken out into 30-second - 1-minute video clips below.
The absence of an accident does not mean the presence of safety; push sticks are expendable; fingers are not.
Four straight 2x6s, a lot of glue, a mortiser, planer, sharp chisels, band saw, forstner bits, a block plane, oscillating spindle sander, and a rubber mallet are all you need
Edgebanding without sanding: call attention to the joint rather than trying to hide it. Because you won't hide it.
An accurate setup made from scraps can help you salvage lumber that is too crooked to frame with but could be great for blocking or furring strips
How to account for a room that is not plumb, level, or square when you have a truckload of expensive (and square) boxes to install.
Marking, cutting, and glue-up tips that you may have forgotten about
Use scraps to offset the straight edge allowing you to cut each edge of the dado with opposite edges of a router bit