A lesser man would be concerned by the possible attempt at identity theft.
I'll just chalk it up to bizzare conincidence.
You might try learning to cut the DT by hand. Unless your doing a large number,
cutting is quicker, easier and cheaper. (There are some cheap aids available
See LeeValley.com for more info.)
On Thu, 28 Aug 2003 18:05:22 +0000 (UTC), email@example.com
(Robert Bonomi) wrote:
Superman once had an opponent from a different dimension whose name
was very similar to this Myxylplyk, but longer. This being caused a
lot of grief and mischief, and the only way to get rid of him was to
somehow trick him into pronouncing his name backwards. Supe always
found a way, after a time :-)
let's see - Kylplyxym - egad, easier to pronounce!
Myx? Where are you?
I got a Sears "plastic" dovetail jig about 10 years ago. Use it
occasionally for drawers and boxes. I find it to be quite acceptable if you
work slowly and carefully. I believe the more expensive ones have larger
work surfaces to support the router and might be a good investment if you
use it a lot.
Plastic does not seem to be a problem. There isn't much pressure on the
One thing to watch out with Sears is they do not usually correspond to
standards of most of the woodworking companies. The bushing supplied with
the Sears kit may not fit your router base if it isn't a Craftsman. (I have
an old Craftsman and a PC 690) Keep the Craftsman for handheld with1/4"
bits and have the PC mounted in a table. Small Craftsman routers are very
inexpensive, even less when on sale.
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