I just looked....I have 7 different types of Franklin Titebond glues.....hmmmm, probably need to use some up. Actually, I did have 8, finished of the Titebond II. I took to the habit a while ago of not trying to save cents per oz. by buying large size glues...I really like having fresh glue. Latest acquisition is an Instant Glue(think Super Glue). When I called customer service to talk about the effectiveness of the spray-on activator, he offered, and I received, a free can. I'm getting ready to adhere routed molding, about 11/16 x 1/2 to a paneled face frame. Frame is Red oak, panels are cedar with purple heart veneer, the moldings are purple heart hardwood. Absolutely no way to clamp. I have two sacrificial smaller sized face frame with panel mock-ups. Going to try the Franklin molding glue, first choice, and then test the Instant Glue. Supposedly you can spray the activator right on top of the wood and it absorbs into the wood and onto the glue. Yeah, I am skeptical too. Seems like it would evaporate way before it penetrates.
Use Hide glue for adhering temporary 1/2 baltic birch plywood blocks for clamping blocks. After clamping, i chisel down to the last ply, soak with warm water, and remove with chisel and then sand. Just got done doing that with some fairly complex mitered bracket feet for this Blanket Chest
Anyways, indoors I always used the original, sometimes still do but Franklin Titebond III is the latest and greatest. Do not use it to make wood putty, the brown color of the glue ruins the color match, lol.
Hard to go wrong with Franklin products, they have been choice of most woodworkers I know for a long time. Titebond III and oh yeah, don't clamp it so hard you squeeze all the glue out. You can get a lot of torque from a pipe clamp or parallel clamp, way more than would be required to squeeze out most all the glue. Clamp till tight, leave for more than the recommended 30 minutes....like a few hours, and don't stress for 2 days.