Fun Easy Scroll Saw Projects by Patrick Spielman

By Patrick Spielman

Известный ремесленник и автор бестселлеров Patrick Spielman представляет невероятную коллекцию: более 235 декоративных и функциональных моделей и более a hundred проектов. Многие из этих проектов являются идеальными для начинающих любителей выпиливания и могут быть сделаны за час или менее. Большинство из них даже не требуют профессиональных навыков выпиливания или специального оборудования. Работа с различными материалами, помимо древесины, такими как: бумага, пластик, металл. Делаем различные брелоки, закладки, предметы искусства, праздничные украшения, кресты, резные полки, часы, подсвечники, шкатулки, именные значки, подставки и многое другое. Обзор основных методов и иллюстрированные инструкции помогут вам выполнить эти проекты весело и легко (fun easy)!

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D. 113). The blade tends to be combined with an opposed pick, but the axe on the bottom left is clearly shown with a flat poll. ] Fig. 14. Roman military-type axes (dolabrae) from Newstead, Museum of Scotland, Edinburgh. Second century. (Curle 1911, pl. ] Fig. 15. The funerary relief of Eutyches, from Priolo in Sicily. A double-bladed axe (or possibly a mallet) underneath which is a plane with discernible handles and low-angle iron. A wheel with ten spokes is also visible. 21. 07 m. Museo Nazionale, Syracuse.

31). J. Curle illustrates an iron with a cutting edge ground for making moldings (1911, pl. 59). One unusually well-preserved plane, found at the bottom of a well at the Roman fort at Saalburg, retained its stock of beechwood still attached to its iron sole. 32). Beechwood, it should be noted, has been favored for plane stocks from Roman times to the modern era (Bealer 1972, 165). The blade of the Saalburg tool protrudes from the sole at an angle of fifty degrees (Liversidge 1976, 159), close to the forty-five-degree angle that characterizes the modern all-purpose plane.

At his feet lie a bow and drill, and on the right side is an adze-plane. From the Ixion Room, House of the Vettii, Pompeii. Mid–first century (Courtesy of John Clarke and Michael Larvey) tising chisel is the most common form of this category of Roman woodworking tools (1985, 23). Gouges such as those found at Silchester were characterized by curved edges for making scooping cuts (fig. 18). The gouge was essential for making small objects with hollowed interiors or architectural moldings with concave profiles (such as acanthus leaves).

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