urbanbehive8: i cant believe you dont do a demonstration at the end...
UsernameFECKLE: This thing is TOO impressive.
tai anh tai: quá hay ,good
Lotfi Benredjem: You are the great!
Harry Paul Garcia: Immense respect to you for your many custom designed, engineer'd, and
fabricated tools. So well thought out.
Peter Owens: Those timber/ply bearing blocks scare the hell out of me.
I'd like to hear how it stands up after a few hundred hours of shop work.
Credit however: it's a clever adaptation, well executed on the whole.
Александр Паневин: Мужик, -ты такой бедный, что не можешь купить нормальный инструмент?
Заработать на эти станки не очень сложно, а нормальный заводской - всегда
безопасней и удобней! Самоделки уровня СССР. Тогда у нас мастерили, от
безысходности, но сейчас можно купить просто ВСЁ, что пожелаешь, даже в
России! -Просто, зачем?
Dave Webber: Like your safety boots lol :O) another brill vid
Peter Tyrrell: A really great job, you are certainly are an inspiration. If I were to copy
your design, I might support the main bearings with something a little
stronger just in case something overloads the head.
Thanks for sharing.
Gonzo Charvel: Would be an awesome experience to apprentice under you.
Joerg Johann: a class planer great
David Butler: What the hell. You're such bullcrap Matthias. You don't do things that any
person who isn't already you, could do. But seriously, awesome.
Jason Bye: So 3 years on, do you ever use your old 6" jointer anymore? If I built a
jointer like this is it practical and accurate enough to be my only
stefan ivanov: good job :)
PJCmashtun: That is fantastic!
mieguistumas: 150 pounds? I would have guessed it is lighter. Does the motor weigh much?
ponkkaa: Excellent piece of work. When I finish making my table saw I'll be heading
on to a jointer. Thanx for posting this. Btw...there is no such thing as a
blwizard: Very clever how about any ideas for making a Radial arm saw
AdventuresInDIY: Homemade 12" jointer made from a small planer and wood.
Mark Thomas: True Carpenter! Watching you reminds me of my dad (also a true carpenter).
He didn't get to teach me all that he knew of carpentry. Watching your
videos feels like spending time with him. Thank you for sharing the process
as well as your handiwork with the world!
UreaSmith: you're smaaaart!
murdi allifa: I like this tutorial ... it's good for my less ...
Duncan Mac: Nicely done, and quite clever. I worked for a guy that had an old Delta
cast iron jointer and it was NO fun to move, having to load it in the back
of his pickup truck equipped with a topper...
Marco UGAZ JAVE: good tutorials you know how to make a sliding table would greatly
Drunkun_Munky: I could build that in my sleep, but then again I could also fly a dragon
palabful: good man. thank you so much, jedi master:)
Csaba Farkas: what is the difference from the planner?
Robbie westhoff: Amazing what creative minds can do, awesome videos!
Aj H: If you really want to impress you will need to improve the jointer
design.For starters if it could grind coffee beans that would be
different.Seems like a waste of talent copying a proven tool.
Martin Menia: Most excellent. Question: Motor details? 120 or 240 V Horse power?
OnePiece Guitars: you are genius.
nothing more to say. :)
wdwrxco: OK. Now I am impressed.
Spaghetti Monster: watching this video, I just realized building a wooden steadicam would be a
nice project to work on!
elrond3737: My dad mad his own jointer back in the 60's. I think more guys did that
then today. People have more money now (?) and relative prices are lower.
He also made a portable table saw using a skil saw.
jonnie: @sanityfalling- Ahh he uses steel sheet ontop of the ply, the ply is only
to provide a firm base for the steel to float on.
latif cenaj: You are the best master, I like all your videos
Danielle Kunkle: Still not smart enough to put a bucket underneath to catch all those
Agree that ply can warp and MDF has its short comings.
I have many times used a technique of laminating up my own ply with
fibreglass layers inbetween, usually finishing off with a layer of
fibreglass on the outside.
Great strength and solidity plus the fibreglass and resin really slows down
the ingress of humidity so the interior will stabilise to a lowish value (
same principle as polish on furniture, wood is never dry, humidity is never
absent, what causes warp is changes to humidity more than actual humidity.
I have used this principle for making wheels for a bandmill with 800 Lbs of
blade tension and the wheels show no sign of strain ( they are around 3"
thick ) or warp.
When I want a really flat surface I usually add the final outer layer of
resin and fibreglass on an old glass table top.
Float glass is usually considered very flat when not supporting its own
weight - toughened glass is considered to be less flat but still not bad
for an application like this - support the glass table top on an old duvet
or something that allows it to "sink in" so weight is evenly supported.
Not sure about the effect of continual wear though - fibreglass would wear
slowly but it would still wear.
Mark Collier: You are a very impressive person. Thanks.
MrCunty79: where do u live and do u want to build me one
Sam Dallas: Why not just run that board through the original thickness planer? I don't
understand the advantage of having this machine, vs. the original planer.
Can you please enlighten me as to the advantage/use, for this machine, vs.
the original planer
tjdinfl: He's a modern-day Thomas Edison!
Matthias Wandel: Because I bought 1 quart of green, and it lasted for three bandsaws, a
jointer and a dust collector. Not sure what colour I'll get next.
clockguy2: Paste wax applied with a rag is what we used in our cabinet shop to
lubricate and protect metal surfaces such as table saws and jointers. It
really makes a difference in reducing friction and prevents rust. Should
your table get rust on it, the green Scotch bright pads are awesome for
polishing it back up quickly.
Chris Ryall: To loud? Put some ear plugs in.
dch888: So four long screws fixes all the safety issues does it? Facts: the
cutterblock is a heavy object which spins very rapidly and so has a lot of
energy; wood although strong can fail along the grain. Extra long screws
won't cure the fact that wood can split along the grain. Although this is a
'clever' idea, I think it is one design which is pretty stupid safety wise.
You can get away with this on a bandsaw as the energy is much lower, but
for a planer (jointer) the forces are much greater.
Robert Hart: Just had a "duh" moment! I had been trying to think of a solution when I
read this comment. Simple and effective. I also enjoy your series Matthias.
The biggest thing I get from vids of this type is the theory behind it. You
can tuck a theory away in your head and most likely find a fit in an idea
of your own. Thanks for showing them.
wordsnwood: You comment in several places about the noise of this jointer, being due to
the motor. Have you ever considered replacing this noisy universal motor
with an induction motor? You do seem to come across 2nd hand motors fairly
regularly. That should not be that difficult a modification, shouldn't it?