Published at Wednesday, November 07th 2018. by Jeanette Wright in Kitchen Table.
Kitchen cabinet bill and in this one, I'm going to be building the cabinet that goes in the corner above the l-shaped part of my countertop. Originally, I wasn't going to build this type of cabinet, but I got to thinking about it. I changed my mind so here we are. I like every other cabinet bill. There's gonna be a lot of cutting involved here, I'm breaking down a full sheet of 3/4 inch plywood and to the pieces that I need to make the cabinet I'm actually making some finished cuts of these saws and that's kind of a side point to this.
I'm not really using anything fancy here to get this done and for the most part, this is the most complex cabinet that you would have to build for a kitchen anyway, as I said, I'm making some cuts at the handheld circular saw and then, When the parts are small enough and easy enough to handle, I'm using my temporary table saw and three of the parts for this cabinet need to be beveled at 45 degrees, and so I've had to adjust.
My table saw to get that cut and the thing about making 45-degree cuts. If you really want to make sure that you're ready to do them all at the same time, especially with a setup like this, where you don't want to be changing it back and forth from 90 down to 45, so I've got the two side panels that meet The front that needs to be beveled and I've also got a back panel that needs to be beveled on both edges and a handy way to get a reasonably accurate measurement for the bevel cut is to use a strap. That's cut at that angle and put that up against the blade and make your measurements to that, and at least that will get you in the ballpark and you can fine-tune from there with the major parts cut out.
I can do a little bit of sanding on what will be the inside of the cabinet because it's very difficult to do it after and mainly what I'm looking to do here is just to get rid of any dirt or marks that might be in there. The veneer on the plywood is already smooth and it doesn't need to be aggressively sanded with the sanding done. I can get started on the assembly and basically, what I'm doing here is I'm joining the side panels to the flat back panels and the back panel needs to be held down 5/8 of an inch from the top and a fix these in place.
I'm using polyurethane construction adhesive and I'm firing in someone and three-quarter inch Brad's after I can get both of these l-shape assemblies put together. I can clamp it up and set it aside and let the glue cure for a couple of hours. In the meantime, I can get started on a cutting of the parts for the face frame of the cabinet, and this is all solid maple and I'm making all of this from rough lumber that I bought a couple years ago. Actually - and it's been seasoning down in my basement - and that's a good thing, because that lets all of the stresses relax that are in the wood, so the basic procedure for milling this lumber down the size is to cut it oversize first of all, and since these Are not too crooked.
I'm just gonna play in the faces flat and parallel with each other in my thickness planer, rather than pulling out the joiner one thing I do when I'm using this planer is I feed the material in continuously I'll even start off With a sacrificial piece and what that does is it gets under the rollers and it eliminates any possibility of snipe and then after I have those faces flat, I need to have an edge, that's square and, as you can see here, it's not really, and you know What I didn't pull out the joiner for the last part, I don't think I'm gonna do it for this one either.
Any content, trademark’s, or other material that might be found on the swedishbasketball.com website that is not swedishbasketball.com’s property remains the copyright of its respective owner/s. In no way does swedishbasketball.com claim ownership or responsibility for such items, and you should seek legal consent for any use of such materials from its owner.
Copyright © 2018 swedishbasketball.com. All Rights Reserved.