Depth: 10 inches (25 cm)
Wood and Supplies needed:
We used plywood to make this jig.
Router, drill, tablesaw.
The #31 series plans (plans that start with 31- ) are available in either paper or PDF download. This is a project plan that you can download immediately after your purchase. If you want the paper plan mailed to you, choose that option instead. PDF plans cheaper than the paper plans in this series plus you save the shipping cost and delivery time! This project plan has full color pages with scaled templates that you can print onto 8-1/2 x 11 inch paper. It will be just like you are reading the magazine article itself! All building instructions and finishing guidelines included.
Most jigs rely on a small cam to position the board, but do not provide enough support along the length of the board to prevent racking. Without proper alignment, the dovetails vary slightly in length...
A simple, no non-sense design. Given how specialized the tools are for pocket-hole joinery, some woodworkers have balked at using the technique for projects. Nowadays, the dedicated jigs for drilling ...
Do not grieve over sloppy router-cut dadoes. Instead, gear up for accuracy with this easy-to-make-and-use scrap wood problem solver.
This router jig is a specialist at through or stopped dadoes and grooves. Included is an exploded diagram.
This full-featured fence and a team of accessories make an unbeatable workshop combination. To add flexibility, the fence is designed to attach to a router table in just about every imaginable way. Af...
For this special issue on routers, we asked a trio of seasoned router experts to share shop-made jigs they have found super handy over the years. We will provide the plans for each, and also show how ...
Mount your router to this simple-to-build jig, and guide it arrow-straight down the workpiece to rout flutes with dead-on precision.
Here is a quick-and-easy Self Centering Mortising jig that can be used on stock of various thicknesses and will always self-center.
Here is a jig for routing bookcase or cabinet-side dadoes that exactly match the thickness of your shelf stock. No special bits are needed. Just use an ordinary straight bit and a guide bushing.
Not only does this simple guide keep stock perfectly square to the router fence, it also supports the back edge of the routed stock to minimize tear-out.