Thanks for the tip. I may try that at some point. I'm swimming as fast as I can right now.
You made me nervous putting your hands in the machine. :shutup:
Nice work though. beats the heck outta pulling a tape and making a mark. :thumbsup:
I probably got a little close, sorry to scare you.I noticed that too, he had his hand right by the track where it goes back and forth. lol, I thought hmmm.
My "help" is my partner, Wayne, and one hired hand. No one is in fear of the machine. We all love this thing.I'll bet your help is shaking in their boots ,wondering if someone just got replaced!:laughing:
Thanks for sharing Gus.
I'm Leo's biggest supporter when it comes to going cnc. He knows the benefits and will make the jump when he feels comfortable doing it. I can't wait to have him in the club.:thumbsup:I think if I were Leo that machine and production time would make me envious and me too.Its funny when its working you can afford sit back and make videos .:laughing:
In my woodworking adventures I've met cut men that where pretty worthless in the shop if not for a panel saw. If asked to make a mortice or anything that requires real woodworking skill...I know what you are speaking to though and I agree. The person that needs to fear this thing is the seasoned saw man that feels he can not be replaced because the boss can't find someone that can do their own optimization and break down parts with any kind of speed.
I would take that bet any day. What kinda wager are we talking?In my woodworking adventures I've met cut men that where pretty worthless in the shop if not for a panel saw. If asked to make a mortice or anything that requires real woodworking skill...
You have to admit though that if we are only talking about cutting rectangular parts, a good sliding table saw man will blow the router bot away any day of the week. On the other hand, that would be where the advantage would end since you still have to further process the panels (drill, rabbet, dado and so on).