The first operator's manual for the router table If you don't have a router table in your shop yet - you should! The router table opens up a whole new world of using the router that simply can't be done using it any other way. Operations such as edge profiling, making mouldings, cutting lock-miter joints, box joints, rabbets, grooves, splined miters, using templates, pin routing and more can be done using a router table. Using this book, you'll learn basic router-table knowledge, safety issues, setup fundamentals, feed direction and workpiece control. Also, you'll learn about specific operations unique to the router table and how to do them safely.The usual frame-making routine is to cope the rail ends first, then stick all the stiles and rails. The cope cut ... Some woodworkers prefer to use a more formal guide, like a coping sled. (A sled ... Place the cope cutter in the routera#39;s collet to begin setting up. ... With 3a4aquot; stock, the back shoulder of the stub tenon should be 1a8aquot; plus wide, so set the lower corner of the slot cutter 19a32aquot; to 5a8aquot; from the tabletop.
|Title||:||Bill Hylton's Ultimate Guide to the Router Table|
|Publisher||:||Popular Woodworking Books - 2007-07-03|