Woodworking For Dummies. Jeff Strong.
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The Complete Idiot's Guide to Woodworking. Reed Karen. The Weekend Woodworker's Project Collection. Carter Glass. The Workbench Design Book. Christopher Schwarz. Phil Schmidt. Editors of Creative Publishing.
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Cumming, IA: Landauer Corp, Router Tips and Techniques.
The Complete Illustrated Guide to Joinery. The best way for me to describe this book is to say that it is to woodworking as Kernighan and Ritchie's " The C Programming Language " is to computer science. The C. Don't know that Bill Hylton will ever read this review, but for Bill and those not familiar, just trust that it's pretty high praise.
Illustrated Cabinetmaking is the same way And the drawings. Gees, there must be over a thousand, and they're drawn with excellent detail and clarity. They cover everything from wood movement to joinery types and execution to detailed furniture drawings. It's conceivable that once somebody got the mechanics of tool use under one's belt, one could build fine, functional furniture using this book as a guide.
Bill Hylton has done a fine job on this one. Bottom line, no serious woodworker should be without this book as a reference.
Old pros will find old, forgotten tricks, and beginners will find a ton of useful information. Hylton, Bill. From what I understand, since The Workbench Book was published, it has been on the "required reading" list for any and all professional and serious hobbyist woodworkers. It stands to reason; anyone serious about woodworking needs a good, sturdy bench and this has long been considered one of the quintessential books on the subject.
I haven't been into the sport that long, but it was one of the first books I picked up based on the recommendations of woodworkers I respected.
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- Danny Proulx's Cabinet Doors and Drawers - A Comprehensive "How To" Guide (Paperback).
- Danny Proulx's Cabinet Doors and Drawers : Danny Proulx : ;
- The best of danny proulx s storage and shelving by Stellinha L-M - Issuu.
- About the Book!
Anyway, Landis takes us on a journey through time as he covers benches from ancient Egypt to modern times. And, what's more, he covers potential pitfalls as well as strengths of these benches. He offers many, many alternatives, regardless of your woodworking needs. Oh yeah, one last thing Plans are also included for many of these benches. Mix and match; build to tradition; build a modern masterpiece; build your dream bench.
Ultimately, if you're going to be a woodworker, you need a bench. And, whether you buy or build, it's wise to know what's out there. Bottom line, get this book! Landis, Scott. It would serve as an acceptable primer for the novice, or possibly a good refresher, but experienced woodworkers would become quickly bored. I suspect the Normites will love it though. This is part of the conflict of the book In fact, there is one particular passage that talks about how much money we spent on our power tools and how much more accurate they are than hand tools.
A decent shooting board and a sharp plane, and I can take a. Guaranteed the power tool crowd can't pull that off. It's all about power tools and throughout the text, it offers all sorts of alternative power tool methods if you don't happen to cotton up to their initial thoughts on the matter. It seems to be geared toward the beginners in a production shop, and if that's your business, this may be a good book for you.
Or, if you're a professional cabinet shop, give this to the new kid and test him on it. Otherwise, don't bother with this one. The Complete Manual of Woodworking. New York: Alfred A. Knopf, Rather, it's one of those annual "Best of" books about the size of a magazine. It's usually geared toward shop projects, and this particular one is put out by Fine Woodworking Magazine.
I subscribe to Fine Woodworking, so I have all of these articles already, and still, I buy this every year. It's a pretty good series, especially if you need a few shop ideas. McKenna, Thomas, ed.