Stay away from these instant Uncle Miltie's ant farms, or you're asking for trouble - hungry worms like to do roadtrips in their quest for other succulent woods, and might decide to set up shop in your Chelor's or Nicholson's. Check out the for a full listing of features associated with this plane type. This isn't listed in the book I reference, but every example of these early planes I've examined has it. También estos datos los utilizamos con el fin de elaborar informes de navegación de los usuarios por las diferentes redes sociales. Check out the for a full listing of features associated with this plane type.
Planes made by Stanley 1885-1888. A turn of this screw will move the frog forward or backward, depending on the direction it is turned. Due to the design of the frog it sort of looks like the ones used on the iron planes, but is shorter along its bed length , in conjuction with the use of wood as the body, the cutter can be unsupported for a good length when the frog is moved forward. When sold originally, they were at a price somewhat less than their iron counterparts making it possible for the average Joe Meatball of the day to afford a plane that came equipped with the Bailey patented features. The longer planes were shipped wrapped in brown paper with a label afixed on the paper. A rib runs from the mouth to bearing surface, over which the frog rests. You can sometimes find the planes so riddled with worm holes that they resemble Bonnie and Clyde's last stand.
Furthermore, some guys preferred the feel of wood against wood, like that afforded by the old style wooden bench planes. I welcome your comments on the usefulness of this page. Last modified: February 10, 2002. Planes made by Stanley 1874-1884. You might stumble across a transitional that has a bottom made of a wood other than beech. It is a block plane technically, since its cutter is bevel side up.
The high knobs were very prone to this, prior to the introduction of the raised ring, due to the greater leverage capable of being placed on them than could be placed on the low knobs. I guess metal was a precious commodity back then and every ounce counted. The key is finding out what Type of Stanley plane you have. Check out the for a full listing of features associated with this plane type. It includes links to Patrick Leach's original and the. Planes made by Stanley 1962-1967.
This is the same general design as the , only it's one inch longer and has a wider iron. About twenty years ago Roger K Smith wrote a Type Study on the different features of Stanley planes through the years. The plane on the left is a Type 2 which was made from 1869-1872. There are four Type Studies that were Prelateral planes, Type 3 being the most rare. Go to the for information on features introduced in this plane type. The frog has a slot at its bottom the portion nearest the mouth to fit over the rib cast in the bed.
A few caveats - the frogs of the wood bottom planes are not interchangable with the metallic planes, and vice versa. The lateral lever is a one-piece construction, with its portion that engages the slot in the iron being straight across. These screws, over time, tended to strip the wood, making it impossible for the frog to be secured to the plane. Reason being that the cast iron frame makes it difficult to get a good grip on the nut; you can only turn the nut at its top, unlike from all around it like you can on the metallic models. Even Stanley mentioned this shortcoming in their tool propaganda. It's simple - this plane is designed with a step, often called a razee, at its rear.
Go to the for information on features introduced in this plane type. Go to the for information on features introduced in this plane type. I've only noted one of these planes, a 5, with this lever cap. Go to the for information on features introduced in this plane type. Check out the for a full listing of features associated with this plane type.
These planes are very cheap in price , and are worth obtaining to practice your restoration skills. Please see the full and pages for additional information, including dates. The original Stanley Gage line of metal bench planes was numbered 3 through 7, sizes that compared to their Bailey counterparts. How can this plane, whose length is equal to the , have a tote whereas the can't? This page leads you down a hypertext flowchart to determine your plane type. A similar rib is found at the heel. Check out the for a full listing of features associated with this plane type. Examples of these planes in succulently mint condition are very difficult to find, even more so in their original boxes.