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BridgeCityTools.com Serving Woodworkers Worldwide for a Quarter Century! 2012-12-07T22:49:25-07:00 https://www.bridgecitytools.com/discussion/feed.php?f=3 2012-12-07T22:49:25-07:00 https://www.bridgecitytools.com/discussion/viewtopic.php?t=373&p=1333#p1333 <![CDATA[CT exchange • Re: test]]> Statistics: Posted by PFranks — Fri Dec 07, 2012 10:49 pm


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2012-12-06T13:58:58-07:00 https://www.bridgecitytools.com/discussion/viewtopic.php?t=373&p=1328#p1328 <![CDATA[CT exchange • Re: test]]> Statistics: Posted by PaulMarcel — Thu Dec 06, 2012 1:58 pm


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2012-12-06T13:57:33-07:00 https://www.bridgecitytools.com/discussion/viewtopic.php?t=373&p=1327#p1327 <![CDATA[CT exchange • Re: test]]> Statistics: Posted by PaulMarcel — Thu Dec 06, 2012 1:57 pm


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2012-12-05T09:33:36-07:00 https://www.bridgecitytools.com/discussion/viewtopic.php?t=373&p=1326#p1326 <![CDATA[CT exchange • test]]> Statistics: Posted by PaulMarcel — Wed Dec 05, 2012 9:33 am


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2010-08-08T17:04:20-07:00 https://www.bridgecitytools.com/discussion/viewtopic.php?t=207&p=860#p860 <![CDATA[CT exchange • ]]>
You make a good point, I will start boxing up all my tools for you to keep until I've come to my senses!

I really did think about using it for a while, and it came down to this; The CT-3 was the perfect tool for the job, the parts were degreased, and I could use it safely at my bench. I also figured this to be better than supporting the cheap tool manufacturing trade by buying a $10 imported angle finder to use a few times (and questioning the accuracy.)

Now, do you want all my tools or just the ones that I might use for non-woodworking functions?

-Rutager

Statistics: Posted by rwest — Sun Aug 08, 2010 5:04 pm


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2010-08-08T15:51:46-07:00 https://www.bridgecitytools.com/discussion/viewtopic.php?t=207&p=859#p859 <![CDATA[CT exchange • Heretic, loser and everything else]]>
I am sorry but I am afraid I am going to have to start a petition to drop your BCTW status to wannabe. All of your current BCTW tools are now forfeit and I will be by to return them to John, yeah or Michael or maybe I will just keep them just in case your status ever changes back. :wink: :wink: :lol: :lol: :lol:

Fred

Statistics: Posted by User305678 — Sun Aug 08, 2010 3:51 pm


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2010-08-08T15:18:27-07:00 https://www.bridgecitytools.com/discussion/viewtopic.php?t=207&p=857#p857 <![CDATA[CT exchange • CT-3 Real World Use!]]>
Last summer I drove out to David Marks Studio to take a class, and on the way out there, at night I hit a large piece of something which did some damage to my front suspension. As part of the repairs, I needed to install new rubber bushings on the A-arms. The instructions called for setting the arm level and the bushings at 14.5 deg. and 20.5 degrees. Since I'm not sure if I'm a collector or user-it depends upon the day! I had to decide if I should use the CT-3 for auto repair. It was perfect for the application, and wouldn't get damaged. As you can see, I used it! If it makes the die-hard collectors feel better, you can see I used it in the woodshop, not the garage!

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Here it is, back safe and sound in its box, clean and with a fresh coat of paste wax!
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Hopefully I won't be labeled a heretic because of my use of a CT for auto repairs!

-Rutager

Statistics: Posted by rwest — Sun Aug 08, 2010 3:18 pm


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2010-03-30T11:04:42-07:00 https://www.bridgecitytools.com/discussion/viewtopic.php?t=184&p=756#p756 <![CDATA[CT exchange • CT-1]]>
It's not a big deal, since I mostly use the bevel blade parallel with the main blade for the extra support on an edge (which is terrific).

Statistics: Posted by User305345 — Tue Mar 30, 2010 11:04 am


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2009-07-03T04:40:35-07:00 https://www.bridgecitytools.com/discussion/viewtopic.php?t=6&p=323#p323 <![CDATA[CT exchange • ]]>
I get out tools for a project and use them witout paying attention to handling them (user mode), but before storing them, I like to clean them up. I use this method and apply the T-9 using thin cotton gloves to avoid fingerprints, then store. The T-9 has a protective wax in it which dries on the metal providing some extra protection.

DPJ

Statistics: Posted by Dennis — Fri Jul 03, 2009 4:40 am


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2009-05-10T20:22:35-07:00 https://www.bridgecitytools.com/discussion/viewtopic.php?t=10&p=309#p309 <![CDATA[CT exchange • ]]> Statistics: Posted by Dennis — Sun May 10, 2009 8:22 pm


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2009-05-10T09:26:39-07:00 https://www.bridgecitytools.com/discussion/viewtopic.php?t=10&p=305#p305 <![CDATA[CT exchange • Re: Tool ideas]]>
User303267 wrote:
While I am "wishing", I would like to see John also come out with a set of high quality "power bits" like Stanley used to make. We NEED these and they are no longer made. This is a bid that can enter wood at acute angles and cut a clean hole. They have a very long point and tapered back flutes so you can contact the wood with the point before the flute hits the wood. HELP us John!

Dennis


The "box" you're wishing for sounds like a bit of a challenge...

But, Lee Valley is making their version of the old Stanley Powerbore bits. LV calls them Greenwood Bits. Look on their website under "Specialty Bits".

Statistics: Posted by davidg — Sun May 10, 2009 9:26 am


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2009-05-10T06:53:27-07:00 https://www.bridgecitytools.com/discussion/viewtopic.php?t=10&p=303#p303 <![CDATA[CT exchange • Tool ideas]]>
In my mind it would have a framework with a movable "square ring", and a "dimensioned plunger" that could be taken to the piece and, so at elevation "X" the depth from side A and B would be "Y" and "Z". If designed well, this would be a very effective and useful complement to the BCT arsenal.

It is possible that this could also be interfaced with a computer 3D cad program by developing a shop note pad that could be filled out using the jig, then entered into the program to get the basic dimensions recorded? I'm not sure about this, but it would be interesting to investigate.

While I am "wishing", I would like to see John also come out with a set of high quality "power bits" like Stanley used to make. We NEED these and they are no longer made. This is a bid that can enter wood at acute angles and cut a clean hole. They have a very long point and tapered back flutes so you can contact the wood with the point before the flute hits the wood. HELP us John!

Dennis

Statistics: Posted by Dennis — Sun May 10, 2009 6:53 am


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2008-09-03T15:15:17-07:00 https://www.bridgecitytools.com/discussion/viewtopic.php?t=10&p=29#p29 <![CDATA[CT exchange • CT-15 Multi-Square]]> http://www.bridgecitytools.com/blog/

Statistics: Posted by Michael — Wed Sep 03, 2008 3:15 pm


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2008-07-18T11:18:19-07:00 https://www.bridgecitytools.com/discussion/viewtopic.php?t=8&p=22#p22 <![CDATA[CT exchange • CT12]]> Bit late in replying but only just tuned in. You won't go far wrong in a slight camber in the blade.
Michael

Statistics: Posted by paddywack1956 — Fri Jul 18, 2008 11:18 am


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