Dial indicator with magnetic base

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That may be awhile. I haven't picked it up for almost a year now...

What song is that? Here's RJ on Crossroad: http://tinyurl.com/86nvkl7 Interesting video bg. Love the man.
Play the Clapton version of Crossroads: http://www.lyricsfreak.com/e/eric+clapton/crossroads_20051297.html Happenin', mon, though I prefer the Cream version from way back.
-- Creativity can solve almost any problem. The creative act, the defeat of habit by originality, overcomes everything. -- George Lois
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On 1/26/2012 1:54 PM, Larry Jaques wrote:

Well, the original is here (you have to put on your "78 record ears"):

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3UVgH9JqSnQ

> Here's RJ on Crossroad:

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On 1/24/2012 6:00 AM, Larry Jaques wrote:

And most authors who write woodworking books have been woodworking for more than five or six years ...
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? But not all authors put out good books, nor does it take 5 or 6 years to write a book, either good or bad.
-- The most powerful factors in the world are clear ideas in the minds of energetic men of good will. -- J. Arthur Thomson
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On 1/24/2012 3:35 PM, Larry Jaques wrote:

Sometimes I worry about your ken, C_less?
IOW ... many of today TV/ Internet video woodjockey's have not been practicing the craft long enough to _KNOW ENOUGH_ to write a good book.
Capice?
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Had you included a smiley on that first post, I would have caught the joke. As it was, you appeared to be _praisin'_ them varmints.
-- Never trouble another for what you can do for yourself. -- Thomas Jefferson
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On 2/3/2012 2:31 PM, Larry Jaques wrote:

Did you/do you think he is joking?
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wrote:

I am now aware of his cynicism toward the TV/Internet video woodjockeys and I agree with it. How's that?
-- Never trouble another for what you can do for yourself. -- Thomas Jefferson
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On 2/3/2012 2:31 PM, Larry Jaques wrote:

Sheeesh! I have to defend myself for AGREEING with your funky ass ... two times. :0) :) ;) :0) :) ;) :0) :) ;) :0) :) ;) :0) :) ;)
LOL
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You're a Texican. Them's tough. You'll survive it.
-- Never trouble another for what you can do for yourself. -- Thomas Jefferson
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On 1/24/2012 6:00 AM, Larry Jaques wrote:

Tommy Mac.... you have to understand Juersey to understand a word he says. ;~)
I have to listen to him TWO Times
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Strangest spelling I've ever seen for "Massachusetts."
http://www.thomasjmacdonald.com/abouttommy.php
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Drew Lawson So risk all or don't risk anything
You can lose all the same
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On 1/24/2012 3:29 PM, Drew Lawson wrote:

Hey that link say where he is from not from where he got his accent. ;~)
From Texas all of those NE accents sound the same.
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On 01/23/2012 09:40 PM, Larry Jaques wrote:

Prolly ??? ;-)

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"Socialism is a philosophy of failure,the creed of ignorance, and the
gospel of envy, its inherent virtue is the equal sharing of misery"
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On 1/23/2012 6:08 PM, Bill wrote:

If a TS is set up properly with a good blade it can produce a smoother edge than the typical jointer.
If you go by the rules the jointer is used on only two surfaces, to straighten the edge and flatten the face. The opposite edge is straightened by thee TS. The opposite surface is flattened by a planer.
Back the edge that a TS cuts, I seldom have to even sand the edge even if it is exposed.
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Leon wrote:

Thank you for the reminder: That makes perfect sense. It wasn't always that way! ; )

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On 1/24/2012 6:05 PM, Bill wrote:

I can't say. It was not always that way for me until I started buying quality blades.
I recall in shop class in 1968 you would receive 3 licks if caught using the jointer to surface more one edge and one side or to clean up a an edge after going through the TS. ;~)
Maybe that was what those hand planes were for. ;~)
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I think some guys were and are unreasonable... I cannot tell you how many times I've uncovered defects on the first jointed edge or face of rough cut that led me to joint the opposite edge and/or face so that the defect would be removed by the thickness planer or saw in final dimensioning... I see it as a lack of reasonableness in their position on things.
John
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On 1/25/2012 10:02 AM, John Grossbohlin wrote:

Then you would proceed with straightening the opposite edge as usual with the TS, flipping the board, and cutting the board to width with the defect on the waste side. Same would apply to a face with a defect.
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That depends on how uniform the board was to start with, and other factors... It is not unusual for me to find that the rough cut board tapers in thickness and/or width with the result being that much more wood is removed from some areas than others during 4 squaring. Add in discoveries about twist, cupping, checks, figure, grain direction changes, etc. and changing the initial reference surfaces during preparation is not unusual at all. Of course if grain and figure alignment and surface quality don't matter for the intended use this doesn't matter much... just cram it through like framing grade dimension lumber is prepared!
John
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