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Awesome job guys! You cannot beat Reclaimed Wood! I am fortunate to be able to work with it everyday! I am the co-owner of @barnwood_bandits to which we specialize in procuring the Barn Wood. Checkout my latest Barn Wood video to see some of the craziest things we go through to salvage the Wood! I'm talking totaling heavy equipment, living up in the mountains, ect. It is worth it though!
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dkdrake1 Thanks! I would look for old barns or outbuildings that appear to be falling over and offer to help the owners take it down and haul it off. The barn I got the wood from was being torn down anyway so they let me go in and take as much as I could before the bulldozer arrived.
I can appreciate your enthusiasm to experiment with free wood but I saw so many fundamental mistakes at the beginning I decided to skip to the end to avoid the torture that your building techniques were causing me to suffer. You should probably read Tage Frid or someone who can explain about wood movement and proper joining of wide surfaces before wasting more valuable pine. Just sayin.
Ok. Maybe I was a bit harsh but theres newbs watching these videos and generally a disclaimer is in order, cautioning viewers to avoid crossgrain construction when building furniture.That is fundamental to all furniture. When the cauls under the top arent slotted at the through holes to allow cross grain expansion, shit happens. Show us that table in 5 years. If the top wasnt totally encapsulated with the epoxy(Ugh) theres going to be movement across grain. I build acoustic stringed instruments from scratch. That includes finding the Mahogany here in the Fl. Keys and milling and resawing, then hand planing the veneers. Theres a ton of ways to build knockdown tables and more without compromising the piece with mechanical fasteners and a last gasp plastic finish. Good luck.
Wow, torture eh? I guess I didn't realize there is only one technique acceptable by the Geneva Convention. I appreciate your sharing the book to read. I am always open to learning. I would however, like to inform you that after living in different locations in both dry and humid climates, the cedar planks were not wasted and have in fact been witness to some very memorable family gatherings. I also built another table using a different technique which, in full disclosure, did work better. You can find that bit of torture on curious.com. There is more than one way to join a board.
I'm a fan of weather wood, your table and bench look good. I used old wood to make my wife a coffee table and the epoxy really showed all the colors in the wood, much like your table top. I did a similar project, a coffee table (not the one for my wife), using epoxy. It's posted on my site, stop by and check it out sometime and keep up the good work!
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+Phil Miller You are absolutely right and the dowels would look really cool. You could hide them so they were hardly noticeable or use a different color wood to make them stand out. I personally like the industrial (for lack of a better word) juxtaposition with the old wood. I also move around a lot and to different climates, so dowels could be troublesome trying to take the table apart to move every few years. Thanks for the great input!
The only way the legs are connected to the long side apron pieces is through the diagonal support braces,the corner braces, and the corner (L) brackets. The two legs and side apron come off as one flat piece because I chose to glue and screw them as opposed to just screwing. The long aprons can be detached from the tabletop via the blocks. I'm not sure if that makes sense. Let me know if it doesn't.
Sanding should bring out the color even more and a clear epoxy or polyurethane will really lock it in and deepen the hue. I did not stain it at all. All of my barn wood is western cedar which has the nice reds and golds. You can always try a spot first!
It shouldn't. The wood is sealed really well and I am keeping the table inside so expansion and contraction should be minimized. I also used a pretty thick layer of resin. But I guess in the end only time will tell.
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