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The old furnace-filter-in-front-of-a-box-fan trick is well known, but it has its downsides. If you don’t attach the filter to the box, it’ll fall off when you shut off the fan. Also, air leaks around the filter, making it less effective. You can build your own shroud to fix these problems, but if you don’t have the time you can buy the Filter-A-Fan.

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The Filter-A-Fan fits LASKO model #3733 and GALAXY model #4733 fans. Just remove the screws that hold on the guard and use those screws to hold the Filter-A-Fan in place. The Filter-A-Fan shroud runs $35 by itself, or you can buy it with a fan for $60 before shipping. You’ll have to supply your own 16″ x 16″ filter.

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Finding the holes for European-style hinges isn’t particularly troublesome, especially if you take the time to make a simple jig, but the makers of the Hingemark think you can do it more quickly and accurately with their jig.

The jig has two stops that you fold down to catch the edge of the door when marking the holes for the hinges. When the jig is in position you just tap the spring-loaded punch labeled door. To mark the mating holes in the carcass you just fold the stops up, slide the jig into place, and tap the two punches labeled “cabinet.”

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Although dust collection in bench top and contractor saws has gotten much better as of late, it still leaves much to be desired. No matter how good the dust collection is, the open bottom still leaves an escape route for sawdust. Fortunately the Dust Cutter will catch much of this errant dust rather than let it escape into the air or drop to the floor.

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The temperatures are dropping and you’ve started getting out the winter clothes, but did you ever think about your poor router feeling the chill? JessEm has your router covered with their Rout-R-Jacket… oh wait, it’s not that kind of jacket? Let’s try this again.

Unless you have a fully enclosed router table, collecting all the dust you produce can be hard. About a year ago we covered the Dust Bucket, a sheet metal box that encloses your router to catch the dust. JessEm’s Rout-R-Jacket is a similar type of enclosure, except it’s made out of fabric.

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There are tons of ways to hold shelves, but I’ve never seen a way that easily lets you change the height of the shelf without removing the contents first, like Monterey Shelf claims their Speedy Shelf Strips can do. However, looking at the design it seems like it might be a little easier to raise the shelf than lower it.

The individual Speedy Shelf Strips are either 18″ or 24″ long and have interlocking ends to make longer strips. There are no extra pins or brackets to lose — the spring-loaded supports are integrated into the strips. The co-polymer polypropylene strips can be cut with a knife or saw and can be installed either with screws or nails. Monterey Shelf claims the strips held over 150 lbs. per shelf in the lab.

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M-Power, the company that brought us such products as the Perfect Butt, the Tri-Scribe, and the Precision Sharpening System, now brings us chisels with replaceable tips from Sheffield, UK. This isn’t the first time these chisels have been covered — The Woodworking Magazine blog actually covered them several weeks ago, but now you can actually purchase them online.

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Thomas Finn & Co. just released two different sets of cabinet scrapers under their brand E Garlick & Sons — one for convex surfaces like chair legs and one for concave surfaces like coves and hollows. Now here’s a quandary: what do you call a scraper designed to finish convex (bowing out) surfaces? Do you call it a convex scraper because that’s what it works on, or concave because of its shape? (Evidently the manufacturer can’t decide, either. If you look at their description they say one, but their URL says another.)

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Denker’s rotary planing and cutting head fits any rotary tool that will hold its ¼” shank, whether it be a router, a rotary tool, a spiral cutter, or tool with a flex shaft.

Made in the USA and hardened to 62 RHC, Denker claims the cutter can slice through tough hardwoods even if it’s green or has burls. They design the head to cut one chip every revolution, and it rides the surface of the wood to help guide the cut. It will cut a little or a lot of material depending on how you hold it against the wood.

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I’m not full-hog into carving like Sean; I’ve whittled a piece of wood or two over the years and never really got into the hobby, but watching the video of the Denker hand shave in action makes carving with the tool look like a lot of fun.

Able to cut the toughest hardwood — knots, end grain, and all — the shave’s 62 RHC hardened steel tubular cutters can either quickly remove a lot of wood, or just slivers at a time depending on how you use it. Held in either your left or right hand, the tool is more controllable then pushing a chisel or gouge.

Made in the USA, this hand shave will run you $70.

Carving Shave [Denker]
Carving Shave [Eagle America]

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If routing flutes into a straight board is what you want to do, a number of store-bought or home-made jigs for your router will help you get the job done, but Eagle America’s Combination Arched Fluting Jig & Edge Guide will also allow you to route flutes on curved or arched pieces.

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