Tom Brown: Cool joint. Very mechanically sound, compared to other miters. Thank you
for the video and thank you for sharing your woodworking.
Joshua Lockman: Thanks for the tips! Can't wait to try it!
SuperKwame1: Thanks for this video.
James Campbell: Having said that the joint design was meant to eliminate end grain showing,
why did the mortice need to go right through? Was this for wedging
purposes, if not, surely the mortice could have been stopped say about 5mm
from the outer edge assuming the tenon was a tight fit.
registrum: A new joint for me to practice on. Very nicely done video! I like the way
this was done but wonder how you'd feel about using dado blades on your
table saw to make the tenon?
mfcman2k7: yes but power tools do it all for you even a monkey could do 99% of joins
using power tools I do all my joints by hand I have been doing joinery
since I was 12 yrs. old and I have been building tables and cabinet since I
was 14 all by hand
Tom Brown: Thank you for the great video. Beautiful work and informative.
eng35ine: very nicely done sir. good video. keep them coming. thanks
simhopp: I think that is very good point. long grain to long grain joint can be
achieved with box joint with miter front. no reason for mortise, if the
goal is not to hide the joint. and you can wedge hidden mortise also, so
through mortise for wedging is not a good reason.
mfcman2k7: well we know on thing my would working would be better than yours coz you
have no skill
wnwoodworks: The joint is design to eliminate end grain to end grain joinery, not really
for hiding end grain. By adding a mortise and tenon, it gives us a long
grain to long grain joinery which is much stronger. At 1:00 Yeung explains
the two type of joinery. One thru and one blind. It's a matter of
preference. The thru miter and mortise joint is very common in Chinese
furniture. Thanks for watching and for your comment.
Joe Muscella: Great video! Thank You!
Dennis C. Latham: This is awesome - THANKS for taking out the time to make this video.
Jeff Bridge: Very well thought out video. Easy to follow and understand. Excellent
craftsmanship.Please keep making these videos. I really learned alot and
enjoyed watching. Thank You.
lucylu40122: You are right I have no Skill tools.LMAO
mfcman2k7: proves my point you cnt do crap u have no skills what so ever and at least
I can call my self a crafts man unlike all you people who take the easy was
I ca look at a product I have made and b please that I have don't it not
used £1000's of tool
mfcman2k7: why dont people do joints by hand any more
JOHNRICH LEE: Will you do a video on Triple-Lap from your book Classi Jints with Power
moo moo: Thanks for the great video Yeung. I have your book and would like to see
more of your techniques in video form. When my schedule allows I will be
taking one of your classes at William's school. Keep up the good work.
lucylu40122: I sure hope your woodworking is better than your spelling,lol
Everett Bryan: Well done!
wnwoodworks: Yeung is out of the country and knowing how he works, I'll answer for him.
We use the Forrest WWII #1 grind flat top blade for joinery here at the
school, Yeung prefers this blade because it does not leave scoring marks.
It's flat and smooth all the way across which makes a slightly better
joint. Because it's a thru tenon we prefer this blade. For close M&T joint,
dado set would be much quicker and preferred. Sorry for delay response.
Thanks so much for watching.
Ravindra Babu Pentela: Excelent video. Very easy.
mjthomas99: Bravo-Zulu....well done Sir.
8irger: thank you
Prostheta: Thank you for a wonderful video, Yeung! I'm going to try a few of these
this week :-)
Hany Gerges: You are very smart skilled carpenter. Thank you.
embwee: great video; excellent teacher!
synapse131: Smart techniques. Thanks.
WV591: So a table saw with special miter sled jig. Mortising machine. Band saw and
at least an hour for each joint. No thx.
mfcman2k7: no skill in joinery no more its all machines that do it for you
duncang55: Why not do the miter cut in one pass for the mortise?
Alfredo Isaac: I have never trusted the strength of a plain 45 degree but joint. This
mortise and tenon miter joint looks very strong and I will try to do it
following the precise instructions shown in this video. Thanks for posting.
BRAINWASH2K: Excellent work. You are very precise and this tutorial is very easy to
comprehend. I will purchase this book.
str8chevys: Thank you very much I learned alot from your video.
lucylu40122: This should make you happy,I just ordered a Lamello biscuit joiner,your
post talked me right into it.lol
2Phast4Rocket: Hello Mr. Chan. I just read your book. The first type of joinery I made
after reading your book was to make tendon using the jig you described.
Wow, talking about a simple jig to make and a perfectly fitted tendons in
no time at all. Thank you very much.
steve o: Thankyou for your informative video. I have used this joint now a couple of
times in different projects and it is nothing short of excellent. Your
instruction is easy to follow and making this joint is now simple and
quick. The joint itself is extremely strong. Thanks again for sharing...10
Josh Garrisi: chisel
kingofcastlechaos: Machine joints take a lot of skill to make right. Every apprentice I have
ever had says they are going to only do hand work (we just nod our heads
and think BS kid). They learn how both machine and hand work go together by
the time we turn them out. Feel free to do all hand work yourself, but
don't knock what they guy is showing.
lucylu40122: because we love playing with our power tools,duh
HomoRevenger: Good and easy to follow.
Philip Ko: Is there anyway to make the mortise besides using the machine? I used drill
but stuck at the corner of mortise which left some radius not clean up. Any
suggestion how to fix the left over radius on four corners?
paul painter: Nicely done. I've been looking at different methods to do this so that I
can make a glass door. The mortise & tenon is strong to hold the weight of
the glass and the mitered joint gives a more finished appearance. The
through tenon demonstrates mastery of making the joint. If you don't want
to see the end of the tenon then you can drill the mortise shorter and trim
down the tenon. Personally, I like to see through tenons, though.
pinkiewerewolf: That was awesome! Great joint and the skill/technique was presented well.
That joint is not going to come apart. I appreciated the use of power and
hand tools, a true "hybrid" woodworker. Thanks for posting!
kingofcastlechaos: People do still do hand work, but it takes many hours of practice. This is
More for the masses who don't have time. Pros don't make much money unless
we use machinery. I had a client who wanted a large project made with ZERO
machinery (some karma thing) and it cost her 5x what it would have.
kingofcastlechaos: The first cut is heavy and the sawblade can wobble a little due to the
load. That second trimming cut is not much load for the saw so it cuts nice