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Trying to get someone to switch out propane tanks at the local big box is a little like finding a leprechaun with free Superbowl tickets — rare, but possible. It can happen, but by the time it does you’ve been waiting by the cage like an idiot, holding your return tank for 20 minutes. Propane Taxi looks to change that.

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Here at Toolmonger we tend to order products and tools from many outlets instead of the all-eggs-in-one-basket approach. This leads us to discover roads to project success that we might’ve otherwise overlooked. We had hopes that the viagra usa Furniture Knowledge site would be one of those sweet finds — but that unfortunately may not be the case.

I needed some alcohol-based wood stain to tint a can of clear shellac. A little searching found a good deal on the Furniture Knowledge site for a pint of Dark Red Mahogany stain. I sent the order, pleased that I’d scored exactly what I wanted — and even in the right amount.

Soon after, the trouble started. The phone buzzed with a rep from Furniture Knowledge on the other end, telling me they were out of the pint and I’d have to change the color or bump the order to a quart size. It was a little over $6 more on a small order, and tons more than I’d ever need to tint shellac, but I wanted the color. They “put in the change” and said it would ship the next day. Annoying; however, we understand these things happen.

If only that were the last difficulty in the process.

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I’ve been in the shop with heavy-duty projects the entire week, working with long boards on both the miter saw and table saw. My roller stand has been uber-handy, but a second one would be even better. Looking around a little, I found this Fliptop roller buy Rockler that has ball bearings on the top.

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We often tease Makita about the number of motocross-related news items they seem to have. However, they also do this whole tool thing we like to mention once in a while. In this case they’re expanding their grinder products with the addition of a new 192618-2 and 192972-4 dust extraction system.

Okay, so “dust extraction system” works out to a new guard around the wheel with a hose on the back of it — but that said, the issue of dust and particulate matter produced on a job site from cutting concrete isn’t fully appreciated until you’ve had the joy of choking on it once or twice.

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It’s a rare occasion that we have a need to wear a tool belt around the shop — because, well, we’re around the shop, the very base of all our tool power. However, working at other people’s houses or doing plumbing or electrical work can make tool belts a necessity.

On this topic, reader Haglered writes us and asks:

What do you think about using tool belts? Some say you have to have one so you don’t have to set your tools down when working on a job or around the house. What do you think and where can you get a tool belt big enough for us big guys?

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Most of the “heavy machinery” in my shop has a smooth uncoated metal surface on it somewhere. From the ShopSmith tools to the 13″ Delta planer sitting in the corner, there are plenty of opportunities for rust to happen. Applying a coat of paste wax twice a year just doesn’t hit the top of my list very often. OK, so never.

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You hardcore woodworking guys probably already know about these, but I thought I’d mention these for all of you in the same boat as me. (I’m usually late to the party on this kind of stuff.) Ever find yourself digging around the shop looking for something to stick under a project to hold it up/steady while you work on it? The trick, of course, is finding something that’s just the right size and shape but also won’t mar the work (or your bench, if you have a fancy one). As usual, Rockler has something to fill the bill: bench cookies. They’re little hockey puck-sized holders with rubber pads on the top and bottom to make ‘em grippy.

That handles the “steady” part of the equation, but what about the “up” part, especially with weird-shaped objects? Well, it turns out that Rocker also offers a “cookie cone” — a little cone-shaped cover that slips over the top of the cookies to make them into little triangular, pointed workstands.

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Gas-powered nailers are the Mac to the pneumatic nailers’ PC. They’re a bit more expensive, fewer people use them on a daily basis, and they compete in the same general market. One problem gas-powered nailer users (including myself from time to time) complain about is the lack of options in quantity of fuel replacement needs. Duo-Fast is taking action to remedy that with their availability of both single replacement compressed gas cartridges and now 12-piece fuel cell packs.

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Made in the USA, the GyroJaw allows you to clamp angled pieces in straight vise jaws. Placed in the vise between the jaws and the work piece, it pivots on a rounded stud of solid steel while the 2″ by 3-1/4″ face lies flat against the angled stock.

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Getting all the teeth lined up on a dado stack is hard enough without worrying about losing shims — that’s why Forrest dado stacks ship with magnetic shims. But you don’t need to buy the Forrest to get these shims; you can buy them separately and they’ll stay stuck to just about any steel blade or chipper.

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