Woodworker's Journal fall-2009, страница 22


The author used the jig featured in "Jigs & Fixtures" in our February 2007 issue. You can use a standard saw blade to nibble the stock away or put a dado blade in your table saw. Either way, adjust the cut until you create a tenon that matches the Elevation Drawings on page 21. The mortises on the underside of the countertop can be easily formed using a Forstner bit.

Now, it's time to mark out the mortises for the leg tenons. To do so, I set the case upside down on the top, centered it and marked the tenons directly on the underside of the

top. For now, there will be a 3/4" overhang on the front; the doors and drawer faces will bring it flush later.

Use the same 1" Forstner bit to drill the mortises for the legs into the top. Don't drill too deeply!

Making the Drawers

It's back to the lock miter bit for the drawer boxes. When using

lock miter bits, wide pieces are much easier to control. Cutting 18" and 13%" lengths and large widths on your plywood drawer

pieces not only allows for greater stability when cutting the lock miter profile, but it also enables you to cut off any areas that have a miscut snipe profile. Rout the 18" side pieces vertically (against the tall fence) and the 137/8m pieces horizontally. Once the lock-miter profile is milled, rip the drawer parts (pieces 7 to 12) to width on the table saw.

Cut the drawer bottoms (pieces 13) from 1/4" plywood.

The author uses clamped-on guides to help control the router as she cuts grooves on the side of the carcass. These grooves will capture the legs.

22 Bathroom Vanity

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