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Extention de banc de scie pour Sherline
à Sherline pour me laisser utiliser leurs excellents dessins
DÉSOLÉ, CET ARTICLE EST POUR L'INSTANT DISPONIBLE EN ANGLAIS SEULEMENT
Warning. Table Saw are very dangerous tools. If you choose to build one, do it at your own risks.
Those drafts are for private study or educational purposes only. I do not warrant the accuracy or the completeness of those drafts and in no event I will be liable or responsible for damages of any kind arising out of the use of those drafts.
Note: Even if those drawings seem clean and precise, they are NOT. It is just rough drafts, only made with perfectly square pixels (!) and a drawing program instead of paper and pen (no ink on the fingers anymore!). But as I don’t even have a lathe or a mill (yet), I do not have checked those lengths in the real world !
On any drawing that follow, click for a bigger picture. And use the back button to return here.
Use a lathe + Vertical milling column to create a Table Saw. A mill could be used instead of a lathe, but sizes maybe needed to be checked and eventually adjusted. But the design has no real critical sizes, and can fit any size of the table you like. Just adjust the related lengths accordingly.
The motor is turn at 90° to its normal milling position, so the blade attached to the spindle will be parallel to the lathe bed.
The Z-axis wheel is used to adjust the height of the blade.
The Y-axis slide travel is used to adjust the fence, attached to it and sliding on the top of the box
The maximum width of cut (between the blade and the fence) is proportional to the length of the saw arbor. The actual drawing fit a mill cutter arbor, 1-3/4" long and a 4" diameter saw blade. Use the printed rulers to have a rough idea of the sizes (they are not very precise).