Woodworking Stories, Woodworker Profiles and Products

Deliberate and dedicated

Written by Ann Goebel Monday, 14 November 2011 00:00

45_feature_1Usually there is a plan embedded in wood. The exquisite figures — swirls, ribbons, waves — on the face of each board are poised to inspire the design. At least that’s how Michael Corlis of Corlis Woodworks sees it.

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Breathe easier

Written by John English Monday, 14 November 2011 00:00

34_featureWood dust irritates your eyes, nose and throat. It is a threat to lung function, has been shown to cause asthma and is increasingly being proved to be a carcinogen. It also causes fires, explosions, even slippery floors in the woodshop, and can play havoc with finishes. Methods used to control it are usually referred to as dust collection “systems,” and that last word is important. A dust collector alone, no matter how big, can’t handle all the debris created in a woodshop.

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From concept to kit boat

Written by Dieter Loibner Monday, 14 November 2011 00:00

51_featureThe center console skiff gently skipped through the ripples of Puget Sound. The cool air left a sting on face and hands, and the okoume on the inside of the hull gleamed in the pallid sun, but the driver’s eyes were glued to the GPS, which showed 23 knots with a nearly wide-open throttle and a fair current. That’s not exactly retina-searing stuff for an 18-foot, 5-inch powerboat, but considering the minuscule 20-hp 4-stroke hung on the stern, it was remarkable.

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Only the beginning

Written by Jennifer Hicks Monday, 17 October 2011 00:00

26_featureLocated in Flagstaff, Ariz., Distinctive Woodworks Inc. is a designer, manufacturer and installer of fine cabinets, moldings and wood interiors for commercial and residential clients. Owner Brad Clark has a team of eight experienced professionals focused on quality and customer satisfaction. From design to install, the team understands its role in producing well-built products on time.

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Another step into the future

Written by Jennifer Hicks Monday, 17 October 2011 00:00

30_featureCompanies are redefining the future of CNC machinery by providing the market with a host of smaller, easier-to-use machines, giving woodworkers a number of new options. Whether shops are purchasing an entry-level CNC or simply want to save money, these new machines address affordability, ease-of-use and space issues without compromising speed and precision.

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