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PDF versionAdditional PhotosAbout This Project These were the inspiration pieces for the 1-Board cedar desk accessory set plan. It was fun building these, it's great to be able to take something that may have gone in the bin, and make it into something lovely. I screwed hooks into the bottom of the sign board and cut a smaller piece to fit between the posts.
All this business made the thing too top-heavy to stand up 2 feet high, without a massive base, and this thing had to sit on a desk.
Space was an issue too, so instead of standing on the surface of his desk, I decided it had to hang on the divider of his cube.
But because of the spinning piece, it had to stand off from the surface enough to allow for the action. This guy has the same space constraints as the Content Coordinator and Associate editor, but I wanted make another standing sign.
I screwed through the base into the end of the sign board, and then screwed down two pieces of the lip to make a sort of a plinth. I drilled a hole through the center of the sign and the paint stick and pushed the cable through the holes. Believe it or not, that’s the entire in-house editorial team for DoItYourself, so that made a complete set.
To make sure you receive our emails in your Inbox, drag them from the new Gmail Promotions Tab over to your primary Inbox. PDF versionAbout This Project The kids and I worked together to make these shelves from wood I dug up in the scrap pile.
He's still active in his workshop, making things out of other things, like glowing whiskey bars, reclaimed redwood tables and a butler robot (WIP). I thought it would be obvious that I was at lunch, because I was eating my lunch, but things get busy here on the 10th floor of the DoItYourself Building, and the stream of people coming to my desk was never-ending (this may be an exaggeration).

This poor guy is so overwhelmed with things to do he needed a sign right away, and it needed to denote not when he was here or away, but when he was too busy to talk to you (or to take on any more projects). I nailed 2 1-inch blocks of 1x1 to the back of the sign and furred out the existing lip with a length of the 1x1 paint stick.
The two ends got pinched in the chuck of a drill driver, and the loop was secured over a ¼-inch bolt held in my bench vice. The green board had only a little left to give, but with the other standing signs being a foot tall, there was enough to cut off a 12-inch section to stand vertically, leaving 7 ½-inches for the base. For the animation, I found an old slat about the dimensions of a dollar bill and made a 45-degree cut down the middle. Of course, there are writers and contributors all over the country, but if they want signs, they have to come here in person.
I had to be creative to come up with enough wood of the right dimensions, some of the 1x4's started life as 1x6's and the front pieces are baseboard moulding. The 1x1 is actually ¾-inch wide, so I cut that out of the center of the disk with a jigsaw. These came from an old wood pallet and already had a nice taper cut into them, as the other portions of each are part of a wine rack I made some time ago.
Then I screwed a scrap of 1x6 to the extended lip, so it created a 2-inch pocket, with the blocks to hold the back of the sign 1-inch off the divider. The other end of the cable I bent over and stapled to the paint stick, so turning the loop turns the whole V of slats and stick. I cut the green board to 17 ½-inches, based on penciling the wording in at a credible size before I cut.
Instead of cutting the 1x1 to length, I scored it all the way around at 14 ½-inches and broke it, to maintain the rough, reclaimed look.
I cut a 17 ½-inch length of the green board (again based on the wording) and screwed a piece of 1x4 scrap to the lip, creating a socket that could slip over the divider.

I pushed the cable through a hole in the top of the sign, fed it through the spinner and out the bottom of the sign.
I needed more structure than the slat could offer, so I stapled the two pieces to the 1x1 paint stick and broke it off again, even with the bottom of the slats. Plus, I have that pile of reclaimed scrap wood back at my shop just waiting to be upcycled. I knew I wanted a one-foot base, so I cut the green board at 14 inches, to overlap by an inch on each end. This one would have a single sign post, so I cut a 24-inch length of 2x2 and screwed it to the center of the back of the sign. I glued and screwed the halves of the disk to the 1x1, wrapped the arm in painter’s tape and spray painted the disk, red on one side and blue on the other. There was a length of two-strand cable left over from the Associate Editor, so I hammered one end of it around a steel rod, to make a loop. Turn the loop one way and one tip of the V sticks out on one side, turn it the other way, and the other tip sticks out on the other side. It would be easy to adapt these designs to go in your kitchen, your garden, or anywhere else you want to send a message. At the base of the swing arm, I drilled a hole and passed a length of bailing wire through, then I wrapped the wire around off-set nails on either side of the sign post. Then cut 2 1 ½-inch sections out of one (the actual width of a 2x2), so the posts could slide into the base. Then it was just a matter of sandwiching the base pieces together with the posts and screwing them all together.

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Published at: Do It Yourself Shed

Comments »

  1. 789_22_57 — 06.03.2015 at 12:47:45
    Room.i try to make my own pero naguguluhan ako kong san mganda probably need storage drawers or a play.
  2. Lenuska — 06.03.2015 at 18:34:44
    Run on heavy duty slides making opening and for use, and.