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
Frank Howarth needed a new door for his pantry, so he turned to some Sequoia slabs that he and a buddy cut up a few years ago.
And then he made a film about it.
Marking, cutting, and glue-up tips that you may have forgotten about
Like farm to table for building materials—a tour of Amazon trees and lumber
Use scraps to offset the straight edge allowing you to cut each edge of the dado with opposite edges of a router bit
One of those things that you keep forgetting how to do, because you don't do it that often
Masking tape and a sharp knife are hard to beat for production precision
Make a pattern using elliptical sticks, and then use a router with flush-cut bit to replicate onto the big stock
A really simple template, a really repetitive process, and a lot of glue go into this not-so-weekend project.
Four jigs are all you need to set up a mobile cabinet shop
In case you were getting tired of Glulams and LVLs
Happy Independence Day from Romeo, the shop dog, an important member of the team at Hull Historical in Fort Worth, TX
Use tape to clamp and only glue where you have to.
Which method is better—by hand or machine?
First-time attempts at joints this woodworker has never seen before
All you need to build this table is biscuits, bowties, Festools, and straight edges...
"Seventh-grade shop was probably the most fun I had in all my school days. That was kind of the beginning of my woodworking career. Here I am, decades later, still sort of in seventh-grade shop."
A film on the many aspects of woodworking that go into building things with wood—including a pre-robot look at technology displacing workers
Hey Samurai, Aren't you afraid of expansion and contraction? Samurai: "No, I am not afraid of expansion and contraction, and here's why..."