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Thread: Welding Table Build | Rotary Table built -in Up and Down Movement

  1. #1
    Supporting Member Kwandotechnic's Avatar
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    Kwandotechnic's Tools

    Welding Table Build | Rotary Table built -in Up and Down Movement

    Dear you all,
    Today I would like to introduce how to make a Welding Table with rotary function and built in up and down movement.
    I hope you feel interesting in my video.
    Please like, share and subscri my channel to see more videos.
    Thank you so much!
    Kwando.

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

    bobs409 (02-14-2020), Jon (02-13-2020)

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    Thanks Kwandotechnic! We've added your Welding Table to our Welding Tables category,
    as well as to your builder page: Kwandotechnic's Homemade Tools. Your receipt:




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    tonyfoale (02-12-2020)

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    I found the video long and tedious but I think that the rotary table and implementation are great. So simple yet so functional. The ability of the rotary part to sit flush with the rest of the table is several steps above most rotary welding aids. Good work, great idea.

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    Kwandotechnic (02-13-2020)

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    Jon
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    I like it when people have a 1 or 2 minute intro video in addition to a full-length build. The shorter video can even be just sped-up clips from the longer video.

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    bobs409 (02-14-2020), Kwandotechnic (02-13-2020), Saltfever (02-14-2020)

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    Manitoba Man's Tools
    Clever design, I like it.

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    Kwandotechnic (02-13-2020)

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    Quote Originally Posted by Jon View Post
    I like it when people have a 1 or 2 minute intro video in addition to a full-length build. The shorter video can even be just sped-up clips from the longer video.
    I like it when the video starts with an overview of the finished product so I do not have to watch the build process. I find most DIY videos painful to watch with cutting up stock using cheap mini grinders and drilling holes with hand drills. If I actually were to build one of these projects I would watch all of it and with any build there are little details that require some thought. Often I find even the most tedious videos skip over these areas of interest in favour of endless poor welding technique.
    Rob

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    Supporting Member tonyfoale's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by Tooler2 View Post
    I like it when the video starts with an overview of the finished product so I do not have to watch the build process. I find most DIY videos painful to watch with cutting up stock using cheap mini grinders and drilling holes with hand drills. If I actually were to build one of these projects I would watch all of it and with any build there are little details that require some thought. Often I find even the most tedious videos skip over these areas of interest in favour of endless poor welding technique.
    Rob
    I agree totally. The unboxing videos are the worst. I do not understand anyone thinking that opening a box could interest a viewer.
    For most workshop videos I set the viewing speed to 2x (the maximum Youtube offers) and turn off the sound. Even then I usually scroll along the bottom and view from where there looks to be something of interest. For those videos which seem interesting enough to listen to as well I set the speed to 1.5x, mostly that is OK to understand the words but if not I then drop back to 1.25x.

    I understand that not everyone is good at editing videos, but surely anyone can edit out those bits where the presenter wanders off to get a tool or micrometer and leaves the viewer with a fixed screen for a seemingly long period. It would of course be better if the presenter prepared properly and had everything needed readily to hand before starting.

    However it does seem to be true that the most watched videos are the most trivial, as Jon once pointed out videos with big bangs and explosions are the most watched. Speaking for myself, it is only the spark of an idea that interests me. Once I have that I can/will sort out construction details myself, but I do understand that many people want more than that. Hence the market that exists for detailed plans in many fields.

  13. #8
    Jon
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    I also use the forward arrow a lot to skip 5 seconds forward.

    Agreed; the guys with lower skill level will find a lot of value in step-by-step plans. The guys with high skill level will generally only extract value from ideation.

    tonyfoale - I've had Dr. Tony McCaffrey's book Overcome Any Obstacle to Creativity on my list for a while now, but it's competing with a tall stack of books. If your primary interest is in the spark of an idea, you might want to give it a look. McCaffrey's work is all about overcoming functional fixedness to fuel ideation. Here it is: https://www.amazon.com/Overcome-Obst.../dp/1475834632

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    Saltfever (02-14-2020)

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    mklotz's Tools
    Quote Originally Posted by Jon View Post
    I also use the forward arrow a lot to skip 5 seconds forward.

    Agreed; the guys with lower skill level will find a lot of value in step-by-step plans. The guys with high skill level will generally only extract value from ideation.

    tonyfoale - I've had Dr. Tony McCaffrey's book Overcome Any Obstacle to Creativity on my list for a while now, but it's competing with a tall stack of books. If your primary interest is in the spark of an idea, you might want to give it a look. McCaffrey's work is all about overcoming functional fixedness to fuel ideation. Here it is: https://www.amazon.com/Overcome-Obst.../dp/1475834632
    When I was in college we used to play a mental game that works to negate the effects of functional fixedness.

    The object of the game was to propose an "object" that was completely useless. The other players were to come up with a legitimate use. [Certain universal uses, such as door stop or paper weight were not admissible.] The first one to do so got a point. First person to get three points was declared the winner of that round. Prizes for winners usually involved some form of alcohol.
    ---
    Regards, Marv


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    Jon (02-14-2020)

  17. #10
    Jon
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    Interesting game. One of the ironies of fixedness is that it's a hindrance to creativity, but it's absolutely necessary too. If every time we needed to pound in a nail, we wondered "Hmmmm....what tool can I use to do this?", we probably never would've developed technology.

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