1. John Batten
    June 24, 2017 @ 3:57 pm

    Well, sorry Steve, I think you’ve lost the plot.
    Five Woodworking Cuts? Rubber band boats? Come on.
    Too busy doing videos, I guess.
    Lets have a proper project, before I lose all interest.
    What happened to safety third, and taking the mickey out of people who make comments, you don’t agree with?
    Feel free to savage my comments, if you wish, at least we will then know you are still alive and well.

    Kind regards


    • Martin
      August 30, 2017 @ 4:43 am

      I am Sharing my personal experience about one of the wood working plan i am using for my project. it contains all woodworking plans include workbench plans, shed plans, chair … blueprints and detailed instructions for building all kinds of wooden,
      check here to get all the wood working plans >> ( go2l.ink/wood )


  2. Suresh
    July 15, 2017 @ 10:06 pm

    Great woodworking cuts tips.


  3. Fred
    August 4, 2017 @ 6:05 am

    Steve, many thanks. Been woodworking on the casual side for a couple of decades … and I still found this to be a helpful review.


  4. Steav Smith
    April 8, 2018 @ 7:02 am

    Very well written article with full information. Thank you for sharing this great info. It’s nice to know and read about this stuff. I would definitely try to follow these suggestions.


  5. Wayne
    May 2, 2018 @ 10:59 am

    Would you say that it is challenging to rip a straight cut on a band saw? I want to get one, but if it gives me wonky results, then why would I spend all that money when the jigsaw and a clamp guide can give a straighter cut.


  6. andrew
    May 10, 2018 @ 9:42 am

    I can cut pretty straight rip cuts on my 16″ bandsaw but if the fence/throat don’t have enough space, all bets are off. My advice is to get the largest bandsaw you can fits/ so you don’t run out of table/throat capacity. The other secret I’ve found is making sure you spend some time tuning the blade and setup. Without a fence you will need a saw that can accept a 1/2″ or larger blade to avoid freehand frustration.


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