Diy barn sliding door opener,corner shelf design plans modern,living room furniture placement on area rug - 2016 Feature

09.07.2015
An old cupboard door and some hooks, and you could achieve this awesome look – DIY TUTORIAL HERE! This awesome table was made by Sarah Summers and featured on DesignSponge, DIY TUTORIAL HERE! Repurposed Old Doors given new life as bookshelf, from ‘My Repurposed Life’, DIY TUTORIAL HERE! Take cue from Maria of inspirational ‘DreamyWhites’ blog and make an old door headboard, read more here! ScrapHacking is about conceptually seeing and practically seizing potential, about re-shaping and re-purposing, making the old look new - or the boring shine & sparkle from an inspired injection of love and creativity. The output of ScrapHacking is Scrappy Chic - an aesthetic which always favors a clever idea or fun process over a perfect result. We fell in love with barn-style track systems that are hanging gorgeous doors in and on all the design magazines and websites right now. So Scott spent weeks designing and putting them together himself, for a total of less than $120 (not including tools).
He is so extremely thorough and pays so much attention to detail it kinda makes my head spin.
Click here to access the materials list, which includes the tools needed (the big ones being a miter saw and bench grinder). To start, you’re going to attach the track wheels to the bars that will hold up your doors. The rod and the flat bar need to be held in place (preferably by someone else standing on them) as you continue to hammer the flat bar until it’s folded. Please be careful when you cut the excess off at the top near the wheel that you don’t hit the wheel with the blade. The key ingredients for the track system are the wooden backboard, the steel track, and the spacers between the two, which rest atop the washers. For two or more doors, you’re probably not going to find a steel piece long enough to have a continuous track. To make our own spacers, we bought a steel pipe and cut it to length using the miter saw with the masonry blade. We left specific measurements out of the track design because it’s going to vary based on your specific use. If you want to stop the doors in the center of the track, repeat this process with two stoppers in the middle like we did.


We aren’t including instructions on how to make the doors in this tutorial, though we hope to have them up shortly in a separate tutorial. We laid the doors back down to get them out of the way, and Scott used that line to attach the track to the wall, lining the top of the back board up to the line. To attach the wheels and bars to the door, we set the doors back on the drywall sheet, and I held them against the closet as Scott placed the wheels over the track and marked where he wanted them to be bolted to the doors.
You’re going to have to re-measure for each wheel because the measurements may vary slightly. One final safety feature we added to ours (after my many visions of our rambunctious children somehow managing to pull the doors down on top of themselves) are these back door roller assembly pieces and an aluminum c-channel strip. The rollers attach to the wall, near the corner of the door opening, and the c-channel strip runs the width of the door along the backside. While we tried to be as thorough as possible with this, it’s certainly possible we missed some things, so please chime in in the comments section with any questions you have.
Christina - I wish your husband would consider actually making the hardware system and selling it on Kickstarters. I am not a handiperson, nor is my spouse, so we can’t do what your husband does here. Cathy Minner - We just bought the barn door hardware and paid the $400 and yours is just as good. Round Barn Door Track - […] DIY Barn Door Track Tutorial Between the hardwood floors, our entire home office, the kitchen table, and now these closet doors, hung from a barn-style track system that he designed and engineered himself, we have saved tens of thousands of dollars to get such custom touches in our home. I thought I would share what I’m doing with my limited budget (after the recent price increases in materials over the last month).
If youre hanging a rod inside the window trim you dont have to find any studs or any solid wood to screw into? Clever -yet stylish- ideas on clever re-purposing, upcycling and recycling take centre stage.
That said, most of the tools would likely be found in your garage if you’ve done a few home-improvement projects. Scott started the bend by laying it over a piece of the bent angle steel on the floor with about 6-8 inches sticking off one side, standing on top of the steel bar.
Hammer the flat bar another 90 degrees until the bar has completely folded over.  Keep the rod in the seam of the bend the entire time so your bend is curricular to allow head space for the wheel. Using a crowbar, pry the bent end of the bar away from the straight end to make room to insert the wheel.


I held the doors in place while Scott placed the track on top of the doors, resting the bottom of the steel bar of the track directly onto the top of the doors. These are steps you can only take AFTER you’ve assembled your doors and attached the wheels to them. A DIY Barn Door Track Tutorial that will leave you with a gorgeous custom piece that looks like something out of a design magazine. Please be sure to leave your comments in the blog comments portion and not the Facebook comments portion since I don’t receive notification of Facebook comments on here and may miss your question. I too have been a fan of the barn door look but price tag steered me away from the thought. An Easy Pennant Tutorial - […] felt and I hot glued them to ribbon to make streamers for our background, which was set against our barn doors in the office. We searched high and low for a tutorial that would tell us how to re-create the rustic-meets-modern look of this exposed hardware, but couldn’t find any that were detailed enough or produced the look similar to the kits we would buy if we had a limitless budget. Again, use motor oil if needed to keep your bit from dulling, and use the grinder to re-sharpen your drill bit as you work. With a little tweaking here and there I removed a pocket door and replaced it with a 5’6″ door that looks awesome! In usual case the door is simple and there are no excess gap or lack of space for bifold door structure. And hopefully you can understand why it’s taken over a month to get it up after I let you all peek at our doors this summer.
To prevent from burning out your drill bit, you  may want to dip your drill bit periodically into some engine oil. You can also use the grinder to smooth out the cuts at the ends and where the holes are drilled. There is a public photo album of my finished product on fb that shows how these instructions can be used to create a rail system of any size.



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Comments to “Diy barn sliding door opener”

  1. Super_Krutoy_iz_BK writes:
    Bias for the best shade schemes, stylish.
  2. PORCHE writes:
    Their heads at it, however ultimately of the.
  3. MALISHKA_IZ_ADA writes:
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  4. cedric writes:
    Great newbie woodworking initiatives that you might begin with made-to-measure clothes hangers.