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These 3 Details Will Take Your Furniture Projects to the Next Level

▸ Woodworking Plans Sample Chapter – ▸ To start comparing quotes and simplify insurance-buying check out Policygenius: Thanks to Policygenius for sponsoring this video! In this video we are talking about our three favorite woodworking furniture details that can help take your project to the next level. Sometimes it’s the subtle, small details that make a piece a bit more interesting, and get people take another look. And that is what we are hoping to show in this video. So come along as we venture into the world of Thumbnail Profiles, Steep Bevels, and Tapered Chamfers. On top of that we will include other techniques like, table saw sleds, router tips and tricks, router jigs, and more. WOODWORKING PLANS ▸ Watch Sample Chapter Here – ▸ Woodworking Plans for Sale – TOOLS ▸ Woodpeckers Tools (all the red stuff) – SUPPORT ▸ Support on Patreon! – ▸ Furniture 4 Sale – MUSIC Boulevard Cruising – George Georgia Sunfall – George Georgia Lulu – Underbelly Shining Skies – George Georgia

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16 thoughts on “These 3 Details Will Take Your Furniture Projects to the Next Level

    1. You guys should do a whole video on table legs like this. 3 legs, 4 legs, 5 legs. I especially like the angles you got off that tapered bit there at the end.

  1. That 90s video was spot on the wavy lines that awkward look when being filmed……… Oh and that hair!!

  2. Could you not make an adjustable flat topped jig with an adjustable fence that you could clamp to the edges of your table top. Then place your top in the vice and use a circular saw to get the under bevel? I know that this wouldn’t work with big tops but it could with smaller tops. Your thought?

  3. What kind of wood/stain are you using on your mid century modern pieces? It’s really beautiful. I wish I could say I have a highly trained eye for this, but I can’t. It looks like maple maybe?

  4. I like the thoughtfulness that you guys put into your projects. Design, discussion of manufacturing techniques and my favorite part, if you don’t feel comfortable and confident with a particular portion of the process i,e. milling the sharp undercut of the table on the table saw. My thoughts on that are tall fences and sleds are musts and take some practice “runs” to see where there might be some unsteadiness. You guys are good designers.

  5. The tapered chamfer is used sometimes by the more sophisticated diy loudspeaker designer-builders, eg. Troels Gravesen, Denmark. In examples shown on his extensive website, he uses black HDF board and handtools to shape his tapered bevels.

  6. Great tips!!! I dislike my lack of artistic and creative ability as I always make rectangles. Sometimes they even come out really nice but essentially everything is a pile of rectangles. Occasionally, I have a need for a circle but it’s never a creative aspect. These tips really help add some nice touches!

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