Popular Woodworking 2004-08 № 142, страница 45

Popular Woodworking 2004-08 № 142, страница 45

Rail-and-stile Joint

Rail-and-stile joints require two matched router bits and are normally used to join the shaped surfaces of frame members. Rout the sticking portion of the joint -the portion with the shape that you want to see - in the inside edges of the stiles and rails. Use a fence to guide the stock when routing straight edges, and rely on the pilot bearing only when routing contoured edges.

Rout the coped portion of the rail-and-stile joint in the ends of the rails only. Use a miter gauge to help feed the stock past the bit. To keep the board from chipping out as you finish the cut, back it up with a scrap piece.

The tandem cutters remove material on either side of what will be the tenon on the end of the rail. This bit doesn't leave a decorative profile-justa mortise for the profile.

Rail or stile

This bit cuts the decorative profile on the inside edges of the rails and stiles, and mills the mortise for the rails and the groove for the door's panel.

This door shows a complex version of a rail-and-stile joint. The haunch fills the groove left by the bit. Also, the decorative moulding is mitered at the corner for a classy finish.

Haunch

Common Multiple-cut Mouldings

Small point-cut quarter-round bit

Small quarter-round bit

V-groove bit

Small quarter-round bit

Cove cutter

Chamfer bit

" Quarter-round bit

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