|01-16-2013 04:46 PM|
Awesome build!!!!! Very straight lines on the doors!!!!
How did you get the doors so perfectly straight?
Where can i find the video tutorial?
And lastly what did you finish with?
I'm about to build an ADA style stand for a 75 g and considered finishing with tung oil and a clear coat? Any opinions on tung oil?
|01-16-2013 01:53 PM|
|Gamezawy||Great work i like the idea i made my own one but i added formica|
|12-24-2012 05:35 AM|
Man I wish I had your woodworking skills that looks amazing
Sent from my iPad using Tapatalk HD
|12-20-2012 04:03 AM|
|freph||Holy cow this is beautiful. The choice of wood and craftsmanship make this a work of art. Bravo!|
|12-20-2012 03:22 AM|
Thanks for the comments
I will be putting up a step by step with videos after the new years.. Let me know what things you would like on this tuturial and i'll add further information on making these stands!
|12-16-2012 09:31 PM|
BTW: great work on the doors... Veeery straight lines, you are a pro.
|12-16-2012 09:26 PM|
That is some very beautiful, clear and light wood.
I wonder how it feels compared to our North American pine.
Here in Canada pine is very soft, and unless you get AAA grade pine, full of knots.
A fellow woodworker.
|12-16-2012 06:26 PM|
|NJAquaBarren||You do nice work.|
|12-16-2012 10:22 AM|
My ADA Style 60p Stand - The Huon Pine Story..(Lots of Pics)
Upon finishing my last cabinet, I decided to continue making more different types using varieties of Australian Timber. This time.. its Tasmanian Huon Pine. The reason I chose this timber is because its such a beautiful timber to work with, the rich creamy golden colour.. the grain and most of all, the oil smell!... I just visualize something so old and well preserved to be turned into a piece of furniture that you can keep and use in your everyday hobbies..
Perhaps the most famous and highly prized Tasmanian special timber, Huon pine is the stuff of legends. It is Australia’s oldest living tree dating over 2000 years and one of the oldest known living organisms on the planet. It had a traditional use as the most favoured boat building timber due to its natural durability and ease of use. Today, it remains the preferred wooden boat building timber.
Huon pine is used across a wide range of products from souvenirs to well designed small artefacts, modern furniture, high class fitout, boat building & repair and sculpture. Freshly milled or dressed Huon pine wood is initially straw coloured and has a distinct aromatic perfume but ages after contact with air and light to a rich golden colour. It is a very forgiving timber to work across the woodworking disciplines, from turning, veneer/inlay to cabinet making. While care may be needed in finishing due to its inherent oiliness, it produces a high lustre. Birds-eye and figured Huon pine are the most coveted features producing intense lustre in the grain patterns.
Eighty five per cent of Huon pine forests are conserved in National Parks and fifteen per cent are managed by Forestry Tasmania. Forestry Tasmania surveys all salvage / harvest sites and plants Huon pine seedlings to ensure sites are fully regenerated.
I have been able to source from Tasmania a small quantity of boards in sufficient sizing in order to make this cabinet. It took me many months to find these pieces as most were very small/odd sized and very expensive to obtain due to the rarity and protection of species.
Here are pics of cutting/assembly in progress:
Finished product. Sanded and ready for some coats of Danish Oil:
Finally all done, after 3 coats of oil:
Thanks for viewing all!.. Comments are welcome!
**PS. If you would like a custom cabinet made to suit you, please send me a PM for a quote including delivery. All cabinets can be made from natural hardwoods or MDF and painted.**