No, I'm not in the cabinet business. I guess you could say I'm a "professional hobbyist".
I believe my work is at best "darn good for an amateur" and I am never satisifed with the results compared to a professional shop. But I do have enough experience to give you some perspective on DIY cabinetry.
I've built two large kitchens, several vanities, a lot of built ins and numerous shop cabinets. If you've never built a cabinet, sorry, but a kitchen is not the place to start. That said, if you are an extremely talented person, not an issue. You've chosen the most difficult type, inset doors. I view a kitchen as a value center for the home & needs to be a top quality job.
I suggest you build a few cabinets for your shop to get your feet wet. Do them exactly the way you will the kitchen, and strive for the same standards. For me, hands down frameless is the easiest and most efficient cabinet method. Face frames add a lot of work, obstructive to an opening. That said, they are required for inset doors.
The big key to cabinets is accurate cutting of parts - dimensions and square, and keeping parts organized. If you're cabinets aren't square you will have trouble with drawer slides. That means a consistent and highly accurate way to cut parts. That's going to be difficult with your set up. You might consider buying a track saw and parallel guides. Wrestling a full sheet of ply through a table saw is an art in itself! And you need an organized, accurate parts list and a cut sheet. Sounds simple, but not that easy. I use Cutlist which gives me layouts for efficient cutting.
Around me, I can get a door built and painted professionally for a little more than twice what it costs me for materials. Good paint is not cheap! Bear in mind painted cabinets are harder to build than natural wood. Every gap, defect or seam sticks out like a sore thumb so you have to spend a lot more time prepping for paint. A drum sander is indisposable for levelling out doors.
Understand I'm not saying you can't do it, I'm saying get some practice, figure up your materials. Keep in mind good hardware is not cheap. The kitchen below I rebuild all the drawer boxes and used Blum tandem slides, door hinges replaced with soft close. To give you an idea, hardware ~$1500, paint $800, materials ~ $1200. You may find RTA (ready to assemble) cabinets worth looking into. Hard as it is to say, IKEA makes a very good cabinet. Just be careful a lot of them use lower quality drawer slides.
This was my first attempt at painting cabinets - never again!! If there's another time I'll have them made and painted by someone better than me.
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