Most woodworking projects require some gluing-up. With the variety of glues on the market, how should you know which one is right for the job? The answer depends on what you are gluing up, and how the finished project will be used. Let’s take a look at some of the most popular types of glue.
I recently wrote an article on this topic for Fix.com and thought you might also be interested in reading it. In the article I talk about:
Some of the more popular types of glue how to use them
Some of the less common wood glue variants and why you might want to use them
Simple tooling to help make sure your glue applications go well
A combination square is such a ubiquitous tool that many woodworkers take it for granted and do not get the most from it.
I recently wrote an article on this topic for Fix.com and thought you might also be interested in reading it. In the article I talk about some of the more interesting uses and accessories that will help you get the most out of your combination square. You can check out the full article here.
Some of you might be asking — ‘What is Fix.com?’
The semi-official marketing answer is:
“We are Fix.com, a lifestyle blog devoted to bringing you expert content to make your life easier. We’ll cover everything in and around your home, like landscaping, gardening, outdoor activities, home maintenance and repairs. From products to projects, well be providing you with a daily fix of content from our experienced and knowledgeable team of writers.”
My less official answer is:
It’s a new blog site with a distinctive visual style that caters to folks who are passionate about woodworking, cars, exercise, fishing, gardening, grilling and motorsports. It will be interesting to see where this site goes as they produce more content and get a wider base of readers. If you have a few minutes, it’s worth checking out.
Below is a sample of some of the visuals from this article:
I’ve got some more articles in the works with Fix.com and you’ll be able to check out those posts as they get linked to my Fix.com author page here.
A Joiner's Guide To Traditional Woodworking and Preservation