Woodshop in the making...a beginner's - Page 2 - Woodworking Talk - Woodworkers Forum
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post #21 of 37 Old 06-30-2018, 11:35 AM Thread Starter
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Picked-up this Delta 20" for $40. It turns on but I don't know if they are in good working and safe condition.

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post #22 of 37 Old 07-01-2018, 11:56 PM Thread Starter
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Picked-up this Delta 20" for $40. It turns on but I don't know if they are in good working and safe condition.

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The belt broke so another $15 spent on it...

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post #23 of 37 Old 07-01-2018, 11:57 PM Thread Starter
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It looks to be in good shape...I brought it home and it is 230 volt...now what do I do?

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post #24 of 37 Old 07-02-2018, 01:21 AM
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Two ideas worth considering:

1. Add 220 volt wiring into your garage / workshop. Then you can re-wire your table saw for 220, too.

2. Check to see if the dust collector motor supports 110 volt wiring. If it does, rewire it accordingly. You may need a kit. That would be be the easiest solution.

One idea not worth considering:

3. Replace the motor in the dust collector with a 110 volt motor. This may not be cost effective.
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post #25 of 37 Old 07-05-2018, 06:57 PM Thread Starter
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Two ideas worth considering:

1. Add 220 volt wiring into your garage / workshop. Then you can re-wire your table saw for 220, too.

2. Check to see if the dust collector motor supports 110 volt wiring. If it does, rewire it accordingly. You may need a kit. That would be be the easiest solution.

One idea not worth considering:

3. Replace the motor in the dust collector with a 110 volt motor. This may not be cost effective.
I was planning to get one of those plugs that will start up the dust collector when a shop machine turns on...now that I have 230v dust collector, I have to re search (and return what was purchased)...arrg.

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post #26 of 37 Old 07-06-2018, 12:49 AM
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I have seen those automatic dust collector switching plugs that do 110 and others that do 220, so finding an automatic switch should not be a problem.

Why run 220?

* Lower current on the wires.
* Less voltage drop on long wire runs.
* If your wiring is marginal, a saw that bogs down on 110 will not notice on 220.
* Power is limited on 110. It can only support up to 1.5 horsepower at best. Typical 110 circuits (15 amp) can't handle more current. If you want to run more powerful tools, you will have to go with 220 volts or better.
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post #27 of 37 Old 07-06-2018, 01:59 AM Thread Starter
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I have seen those automatic dust collector switching plugs that do 110 and others that do 220, so finding an automatic switch should not be a problem.

Why run 220?

* Lower current on the wires.
* Less voltage drop on long wire runs.
* If your wiring is marginal, a saw that bogs down on 110 will not notice on 220.
* Power is limited on 110. It can only support up to 1.5 horsepower at best. Typical 110 circuits (15 amp) can't handle more current. If you want to run more powerful tools, you will have to go with 220 volts or better.
I happened to get a 230v duct collector so I accommodate that. I am not sure if I will need more power than what I have with SS Table Saw.

I am now gonna layouts and hang the 4" pvc to individually receive saw dusts from table saw, router, mitre, scroll, and a sander...any tips to keep in mind?

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post #28 of 37 Old 07-06-2018, 09:21 AM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by jimnycricket65 View Post
I happened to get a 230v duct collector so I accommodate that. I am not sure if I will need more power than what I have with SS Table Saw.

I am now gonna layouts and hang the 4" pvc to individually receive saw dusts from table saw, router, mitre, scroll, and a sander...any tips to keep in mind?

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If you are going to bring 220 into the garage anyway, then you can choose when to switchover the SawStop. If it is doing the job anyway, there may be no need to bother. If you blow the circuit breaker from time to time, or the saw seems to bog down when it shouldn't, then think about switching the saw to 220.

I am still at the "roll shop vac to the tools" dust collection phase, so take any dust collection advise with a grain of salt, but I would be thinking about the following:

* Keep the runs as short and smooth as possible. Maybe put the dust collector in a central place, so that runs are shorter. Keep bends to a minimum. Eliminate or keep flex hose to a minimum.
* Think about attachment points for hand tools, such as a random orbital sander.
* Think about how you can inspect and clean out any areas that seem to collect or clog with sawdust.
* Think about how you might use the system to vacuum the floor, clean work surfaces, and do general cleanup.
* Think about future tools and how you will expand your dust collection design to meet their needs.
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post #29 of 37 Old 07-07-2018, 01:08 PM Thread Starter
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Scroll Saw tested with new belt and blade. How tight is the blade when installed?
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post #30 of 37 Old 07-07-2018, 07:57 PM Thread Starter
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I needed wood to practice and some small projects and found these...I hope I didn't over pay: piles of of wood, 2 long and 4 smaller clamps, 2 Stanley hand planers, and mikita hand sander...$300.

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post #31 of 37 Old 07-09-2018, 11:28 PM Thread Starter
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Installed these casters on my work bench and my fancy clamps arrived.

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post #32 of 37 Old 07-10-2018, 10:55 PM Thread Starter
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Starting to layout the dust pipes...I am a visible guy so I needed to hang a few and see how it goes... I still need so many connectots. Yeahy, I get to go to Home Depot or Amazon!

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post #33 of 37 Old 07-12-2018, 12:35 AM Thread Starter
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I corrected the awkward angle with 2ea angles and strated to cross the garage over the work bench area where I tinker often. Waiting for Oneida Plus Cyclone to lay it out and tape it up and make it a secure.

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post #34 of 37 Old 07-12-2018, 12:46 AM Thread Starter
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Looking like a shop (or at least with the stuff). I will make wood dust once the dust collection system is in.

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post #35 of 37 Old 07-14-2018, 08:08 PM Thread Starter
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Testing tool and getting orientated as I build out the central dust collection system...I need to figure out how much room and where each of these should be assigned to...

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post #36 of 37 Old 12-11-2018, 11:04 PM Thread Starter
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My garage is fuller with tools and wood...I need ,]more time to practice and make things and actually finish making them. Woodshop in the making...a beginner's-img_0200.jpg I made something like this with some scrap compressed wood.


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post #37 of 37 Old 12-11-2018, 11:06 PM Thread Starter
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My garage is fuller with tools and wood...I need ,]more time to practice and make things and actually finish making them. Attachment 369143 I made something like this with some scrap compressed wood.


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