High School Woodworking

2767 Words12 Pages
Table of Contents
List of illustrations iii
Abstract iv 1.0 Introduction 1 2.0 Discussion 1 3.1 General Procedures 1 3.2.1 Drafting the Project 1 3.2.2 Constructing the Project 2 3.2 Public Affairs 3 3.3.3 Woodworkers Being Engaged in the Community 3 3.3.4 Ethical Leadership in Shop Classes 4 3.3 Safety Concerns 5 3.4 Benefits of High School Woodworking Classes 6 3.5.5 Special Needs Students in Woodworking Courses 6 3.5.6 WoodLINKS USA
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He did not allow construction of the project until the drawing was clean and organized.
2.1.2 Constructing the Project

Figure 1. A Woodworker Using A Chisel
Source: http://img.ehowcdn.com/article-new/ehow/images/a07/um/c0/beginner-woodshop-ideas-high-school-800x800.jpg Once the drawing, the list of materials (including project cost), and the construction steps are all complete, students can begin the most fun part of woodworking: the construction. The first step in constructing a unit is framing the project. The frame is the base of the project, and the rest is added on afterwards. Face framing is the most common, as it is the easiest, though base framing can also be done. Framing includes connecting rails and verticals at right-angle intersections, via different connection methods. When framing is completed, then students can begin adding the other features of the project. The sides, bottoms and tops are the next pieces to be added, followed by drawers, doors, shelves, or baseboards. Once all the main features are in place, the back can be added on, and any edges can be routed if the plan calls for it. Afterwards, students can place all of the hardware including handles, hinges, and knobs onto the project. The project is then completely constructed, leaving sanding, staining and varnishing to be done. Once the project is finished, the student can then pay for it and take it home, unless there is a showcase of each student’s work at the end of the

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