The house has 15 double-hung windows, three exterior doors, and 6 interior doors. The garage adds two windows and three doors (excluding the main garage door).
So this works out if I've calculated correctly, to 17 windows and 12 doors. Each window and six of the doors will need a storm window or storm door and a screen.
Doing all this right and old-school, I figure that it's going to add up to something like 484 mortise and tenon joints.
So, the question is what's the best way to approach those joints. Note that I'm 63 and retirement isn't going to happen any time soon so this all has to fit around work and I'm not as spry as I used to be--doing it all with a Japanese saw and a good set of chisels, while it would be good for the soul, isn't going to fit the schedule (I'd like to have it all done before I'm dead).
Now, existing equipment--router table with 3 HP router and Incra jig. 10" Radial Arm Saw. 10" table saw. 14" extended band saw. Radial drill press. Oscillating belt sander. 1.5 hp compressor. Gross overkill dust collector. Portable tools--circular saw, jigsaw, Sawzall, belt, pad, and random orbit sanders, 1/2" drill, electric impact driver. Assorted chisels, saws, planes, and other hand tools. Bench with pattern vise.
Budget. Andersons from Home Depot are going to cost me around $17,000 plus installation. I figure that using cypress and double-glazed glass assemblies purchased online for the windows and cypress and Lexan for the storms, I'm at about 12K with a reasonable allowance for waste and incidentals. That means that I can put 5K into tooling and still be ahead and with IMO better quality and far far greater satisfaction.
I see the options as: Big Domino Little Domino Leigh FMT Pro Leigh FMT Super Horizontal Router Table (MLCS or similar) Horizontal Boring Machine (Grizzly G0540 or similar) Shop made mortising and tenoning jigs specific to the required cuts Something else I haven't thought of
Or possibly more than one of the above.