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Thread: Finished Thin strip jig experiment for table saw

  1. #1
    Vardan Antonyan
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    Finished Thin strip jig experiment for table saw


  2. The Following 4 Users Say Thank You to tony_912 For This Useful Post:

    Christophe Mineau (02-29-2016), Jon (02-24-2016), kbalch (02-24-2016), Paul Jones (02-24-2016)

  3. #2
    Jon
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    It came out really nice. Subscribed to your YouTube channel.

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    tony_912 (02-24-2016)

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    Paul Jones's Avatar
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    Vardan,
    Great tool for thin cutting thin strip materials. I like the jig and your video. This is very handy tool for model ship or train modeling work. I too just subscribed to your channel.

    Also, perhaps it looks like in your video that you calibrated your length from the side of the circular blade body and not from the side of the saw carbide teeth. This may have accounted for the 0.01" differences?

    That reminds me of a cutting trick of trade. Using the thickness differences between blade body and carbide side tooth offset is a old trick we all use to cut an addition 0.01" off of a wood part when doing fine fitting in cabinetmaking and finish capentry. Push the part to be cut into the solid side of the still saw blade, slide the part back from the saw blade without letting go, and make the cut, and there will be an additional 0.01" (or whatever the side clearances are of the carbide teeth) removed.

  6. The Following User Says Thank You to Paul Jones For This Useful Post:

    tony_912 (02-24-2016)

  7. #4
    Vardan Antonyan
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    Quote Originally Posted by Paul Jones View Post
    Vardan,
    Great tool for thin cutting thin strip materials. I like the jig and your video. This is very handy tool for model ship or train modeling work. I too just subscribed to your channel.

    Also, perhaps it looks like in your video that you calibrated your length from the side of the circular blade body and not from the side of the saw carbide teeth. This may have accounted for the 0.01" differences?

    That reminds me of a cutting trick of trade. Using the thickness differences between blade body and carbide side tooth offset is a old trick we all use to cut an addition 0.01" off of a wood part when doing fine fitting in cabinetmaking and finish capentry. Push the part to be cut into the solid side of the still saw blade, slide the part back from the saw blade without letting go, and make the cut, and there will be an additional 0.01" (or whatever the side clearances are of the carbide teeth) removed.
    Cool and nice catch. You are right, I did calibrate against circular blade body. Tell you the truth, I was very tired by the end of the video and glad to finish the project. That stopped me from doing any more investigation on the accuracy errors. Also I am coming up with mini crosscut sled that would be very useful with this jig

  8. The Following User Says Thank You to tony_912 For This Useful Post:

    Paul Jones (02-24-2016)

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    Thanks. Looking forward to seeing the mini crosscut sled. I like your YouTube channel. Regards, Paul

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    tony_912 (02-24-2016)

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    Thanks tony_912! We've added your Thin Strip Jig to our Jigs category, as well as to your builder page: tony_912's Homemade Tools. Your receipt:



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