Subscribe now and save up to 56%
This 24×24 foot shop was built right along with our house as an extension to the 2-car garage. The walls are solid T&G poplar, the ceiling is 9 feet high, and lighting is from recessed spots and fluorescent tubes.
Get woodworking tips, expert advice and special offers in your inbox
Become a member today
Get instant access to all FineWoodworking.com content.
Subscribe to Fine Woodworking
Save up to 56%
Thanks for the pictures. I have the single bay in my 3 car wide garage that this helps with fine tuning my layout.
That is a beauty. You use the same lathe as I just got. I am in a two car garage and get half of it as the other half is storage. But you use what you got to the fullest as the saying goes.
Great looking shop. Thanks for sharing.
Awesome shop! I particularly like the neat set-out and the timber walls which go a long way to make it a pleasant place to work. My shop in eastern Australia is a bit smaller but evry bit as nice to work in.
Nice Shop! Just wondering I do not see a miter saw or place to cut down rough stock to length. How do you do that?
how many hp are you running on dust collection?
Very nice job, indeed. I love the walls, and, well, the tool cabinet is stunning :) Really inspiring work!
Nice....I like your layout a lot. Thanks for sharing.
wow! Really nice shop.
I've used a bench for my outfeed table in all of my shops (this is the 5th, I think). The secret is to adjust it's height to be just a fraction of an inch (about 1/8) lower than the table saw height. The other thing you must do is extend the mitre guage slots into the outfeed table so that the guage can travel its full distance. Thanks for your comment.
This looks like a really nice work space. I'm curious about using the work bench as the out feed surface for the table saw. How is that working?
Cut nails and a clever lid clinch a traditional Japanese toolbox
The Shakers had this diminutive design pegged
When you get the hang of it, your skew will leave a surface so nice and slick that 600-grit sandpaper would mess it up
Nailer lets you lose the compressor
When crosscutting with the miter gauge, you have to turn off the saw and let the blade come to a full stop in order to accurately align it with a…
When five furniture makers with distinct styles of their own get the same assignment, the result is a lesson in design. We asked Fine Woodworking’s contributing editors to make a…
Become a member today and get instant access to all FineWoodworking.com content!
Plus tips, advice, and special offers from Fine Woodworking.
In-depth online classes from the experts at Fine Woodworking.
Enter now for your chance to win a Lee Valley block plane valued at $160.
© 2016 The Taunton Press, Inc. All rights reserved.
Become a member and get instant access to thousands of videos, how-tos, tool reviews, and design features.
Start your subscription today and save up to 56%