Dating old stanley planes Free sexy chat no download

Introduction This is a bunch of longish posts I have made about hand planes on the Wood Net Hand Tools forum.They were all answers to specific questions; you get to try to guess what the original questions were. Many of the posts have been edited since they were posted.For various reasons, none of these posts really gives a decent answer to the most common question of all: "What one, or two, or three planes can I make do with." The primary reason is that there is no reliable simple answer to that question.

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Both Lie-Nielsen and Veritas now make these planes.

They are mechanically simpler than standard bench planes, making these low-angle versions a little less expensive from those expensive marks.

I have kept the editing true to the original posts, though, not adding significant material beyond the original post.

For that reason, if you search the forum for the thread in which a post appeared using specific words or phrases in these posts it may be necessary to make several tries, in case what you search for doesn't appear in the original.

Their proponents say that by equipping them with an additional iron or two with the bevel ground at a higher angle you can make them perform excellently to smooth hardwood surfaces.

The stock iron angles are good for softwoods and rough work.The #5 jack plane has been the mainstay of carpenters for ages.Many people these days prefer the wider and heavier #5-1/2, but it is less common and more expensive.The wooden planes perform beautifully, are easy to fettle and/or repair, and easier to adjust for shaving thickness than Stanley Bailey style planes.Adjusting them does take some getting used to, though.If you can Search to find the threads in which these were posted, you will often find some divergent views. is pretty much a summary of a consensus that had been reached in another thread asking essentially the same question just about a week earlier.

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