Intricate solid wood inlays with delicate geometric patterns. Great for adding a decorative touch to jewelry boxes, table tops, picture frames and more. Inlay bandings are easy to apply. Simply rout out a groove with a straight router bit, glue in the banding, sand lightly, and seal. Note: Dimensions are nominal and should be measured before routing the recess for installation.
It's one of the most popular tools in a woodworking shop “ and for good reason! The router is a versatile tool that can be put to use duplicating part shapes, adding decorative profiles and shadow lines and creating a variety of joinery, from half-blind dovetails to box joints.We've compiled some great information about using your router, and picking out the right bits “ plus many great projects to build with the help of this handy tool! You'll learn all about Router Bits: Cost, Quality, Value, how to make Box Joints on the Router Table, and about Avoiding Router Tearout. Build a Simple Dresser, Router-Made Picture Frames, an Outdoor Storage Chest and a Full-Size Mirror. You can even learn how to Rout Butterfly Keys. You'll find all this and more in the Winter 2015 Router Projects and Techniques publication from Woodworker's Journal.
Our Classic Cove Router Bits feature a small step on either side of a basic cove, adding a bit of definition to an otherwise graceful curve. The bits are available in several radiuses, each with a guide bearing. If desired, a separate larger bearing can be installed to achieve a basic cove. Sturdy 1/2" shanks, the best choice for the smoothest cut.Two flutes.3/8" bearing.
Based on a miniature Roman ogee design, this profile can be used in successive cuts, then ripped down for astragals, in series for decorative fluting patterns, or in single cuts for a flat bottom trench with profiled sides. 3/4" diameter with a sturdy, vibration-free 1/2" shank.