french cleat - traditional wall mounted sink

by:KEDIBO     2019-07-14
french cleat  -  traditional wall mounted sink
You need 3/4 of what you need in plywoodTable (TechShop)Chop Saw (TechShop)Cordless Drill(TechShop)Drill bit(TechShop)
Counter sink (TechShop)
French splints are an easy way to hang heavy objects.
Easy to make and cheap.
One of the members gave me this hard maple and I was going to make some frames out of wood, but when it was sitting at my house I wanted to see what it would look like on the wall.
Tear the 3/4 thick wood about 4 inch wide.
This may measure my various projects based on the size of the project.
Move the blade to a 45 degree angle and set the fence to about 2 inch.
Tear off your plywood at 45 degrees.
If you only have one piece of wood, you can tear the 45 degree corner edge of the floor
Wood, then cut the wood into size on the saw.
What you really need is two 45 degree angles that can lock in each other.
Cut the saw to the desired size.
When cutting the splint on the cutting saw, be sure to keep the larger surface area on the saw bed.
The splints mounted on the wall should be a little longer.
You may want to grab the sandpaper and gently polish it on the edge of the shape of the splint.
Mark the splints in the position you want.
Keep in mind that when you install the splints, the splints installed on the wall are installed with sharp points away from the road and point to the top.
The splints on the work or cabinet point sharply down and away from work.
I drilled my holes and put them on the splints.
Connect the splints to your work or cabinet and wall.
Hang up your cabinet or work and you're done.
Mark the splints in the position you want.
Keep in mind that when you install the splints, the splints installed on the wall are installed with sharp points away from the road and point to the top.
The splints on the wood point sharply down and away from the wood.
Attach the splints to the walls and wooden heads.
I screw one screw to the wall, use one level and screw the other in.
OK, I know it's not the best way, but if it's fast.
When connecting the splints to the wood, you want the splints to be a few inches from the top of the wood.
If the wood is tilted back to the wall, you can add a small ply layer of wood to the bottom and it will stay well away from the wall.
I have some old plaster walls that can handle the weight of large pieces of wood, but if you have dry walls you want to find a nail or use an anchor.
I used a piece of wood, but so was the cabinet or large artwork.
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