If you've ever used a traditional hole saw, these carbide hole saws will be a revelation. They churn out quick, clean holes, with no burning or smoking, and the tapered pilot bits make removing the plug an easy task. With Carbide Hole Saws, the thick cutters sit proud of the cylinder, maintaining a generous air pocket that keeps it cool, and also provides some wiggle room so the drop-off piece doesn't get stuck. Carbide hole saws also make an excellent alternative to forstner bits, as unlike the latter, they can be used in a hand drill as well as in a drill press. This set of carbide hole saws includes the following sizes: 2'', 1-3/4'', 1-1/2'', 1-3/8'', 1-1/8'', 1'' and 3/4'' in diameter.Features:Solid carbide teeth create an air pocket around the hole saw, eliminating burning and smoking.Tapered pilot bits make it easy to remove the drop-off piece, since they naturally release as the plug is removed.Can be used with a hand drill or a drill press.Arbors come with replaceable tapered pilot bits pre-installed.Larger arbor features studs that engaged with the hole saw to prevent slippage.Includes the following hole saw sizes: 2'', 1-3/4'', 1-1/2'', 1-3/8'', 1-1/8'', 1'' and 3/4'' in diameter.
If you like scroll saw work and enjoy giving gifts, this Nativity Scene - often called a crche - is one project that's sure to satisfy. All the pieces pack neatly into the stable, making the scene easy to store once the holiday season has passed.
Protect your baby from wood splinters or paint or varnish chips with a Plastic Teething Rail! The durable plastic rail fits snugly on 3/4" thick stock and does double duty protecting your crib rail, helping it to keep its looks for the next generation. The clear plastic rail is 51" long and can be trimmed with scissors or small hand saw if necessary. Includes two rails.Technical DetailsTeething rail protects your baby from wood splinters or paint or varnish chipsAlso protects your crib rail from teething babiesFits snugly on 3/4" thick stockClear plastic rail is 51" long and cuts to size
Save space in your shop, upgrade your powder room or find the best player for your shop tunes. Plus build a bar stool, craft your own canoe paddle, and more. You'll find all of this and more in the May/June 2015 issue of Woodworker's Journal. Redwood Slab Vanity: Starting with a stunning piece of live-edge lumber, Brad Holden incorporates curved laminations into a vanity with contemporary style. Shop Test: Sandor Nagyszalanczy sounds out jobsite radios “ their features and their acoustics “ to determine which will be the best fit for your shop. Miter Saw Station: Ralph Bagnall's space-saving shop solution lets you use your miter saw without sacrificing bench space. Northwoods Canoe Paddle: Dan Cary shares his experience building a traditional Northwoods canoe paddle. Counter Height Bar Stool: Hand tool skills, sturdy dovetails and book-matched panels add appeal to this handy seating space from Kimberly McNeelan.Finishing Thoughts: Michael Dresdner is your tour guide for a brief history of guitar finishes.