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Built of walnut and European beech my roubo style workbench is my most prized woodworking tool in the shop. If one elects to tackle this project, I would tell you that the construction of the base is far more challenging and time consuming the the bench top. TMitchell writes: I've struggled to get a finish on Purpleheart that preserves the intense color it has bare. I see in a photograph of the bench that the hardboard cover on the planing beam does appear to be as wide as the planing beam itself. Oliverd writes: Dave- I am new to Sketch Up and serious woodworking and would like to build White's NF workbench. Is there an easier way to get Sketch Up to show the dimensions other than using the dimension tool on a component? Learn the art and science of designing furniture in SketchUp with Fine Woodworking's official blog. Scala knew that he needed a workbench that was dead-flat, sturdy, equipped with good vises, and built at the right height for his 5-ft.-9-in. I finished the top with danish oil, the base is finished with an oil based wipe on polyurethane. I'm guessing you're a "lefty" since the end vice and front vice are reversed from the plans. He wins a Professional Cabinet Tablesaw from SawStop for his Lonnie Bird inspired tool chest. Choosing the right bench design seems to be more difficult than picking the right tablesaw or handplane though.
You could generate a report or run a cutlist and get the dimensions in tabular form but there's no automatic way to have the dimensions show in the drawing.
I maintain anesthesia and respiratory equipment for the largest medical facility in southeast Minnesota.

In an effort to help with my decision process I've been drawing different benches using SketchUp. Perhaps he had them on hand or maybe they were cheaper than iron caps especially if the pipe isn't threaded at that end as he might have had to pay to have the ends threaded.
He also wanted a board jack, a Veritas twin-screw end vise, lots of benchdogs, and a vintage feel. I decided to add a tool tray to my bench and so far it has not turned into a catch-all or a dust collector. By the time I've completed a bench model, I have a pretty good idea of how things go together. I also find as I'm drawing I end up working out an efficient method of machining the lumber so I can avoid having to duplicate setups where possible.Last weekend I decided to take another look at John White's New-Fangled Workbench (FWW #139) or the "Six Clamp Bench", as it has recently been dubbed.
John designed it to be quite versatile as well as simple and inexpensive to build.Drawing the bench itself is pretty straightforward. Then he added an "outrigger" along the back edge to hold chisels, a built-in paper supply to protect the top during glue-ups, and two moveable lights. The bench is finished with polymerized tung oil and Scala says it took him about 100 hours to complete.
There are only 22 different components in the bench itself.After I completed the bench and the pipes I needed some clamps.
It's important to consider just how much value high levels of detail actually add to the overall model. For this clamp, I wanted something a bit more detailed than simple blocks but I didn't want a component that was so large that it would bog down the bench model when I added it. I could have sketched it in a sort of free hand matter but I find it easier to take measurements and draw to scale. Since this clamp has to interact with the bench model, it is easier to work with a properly scaled component.

If you add all the filleted areas, the potential number of entities--edges and faces--could skyrocket. As I worked I made decisions about the number of line segments used for the various circles and arcs in the model. The paddle end of the crank is an area that shows where I reduced the segment count perhaps a bit too much. This didn't concern me much and from a distance, it isn't very noticeable.I broke each of the parts down into sections to make it easier to draw. As I've shown in several other blog entries, I split the part in half and made it into a component.
The component was copied and mirrored to make the opposing half and these halves were joined. The two components are made into a nested component so they can be handled as a unit for moving.Rather than drawing in the fillets, I used Soften (Ctrl+Eraser) or Hide (Shift+Eraser) to insinuate that those edges are not sharp. Click on the image for a larger version.Originally I used a texture in the Metal library called Metal_Aluminum_Corrugated to create a fairly convincing thread appearance.
A texture is a good alternative to modeling small detail because it is faster to do and it usually has less of an effect on file size. Note that the size of the image file does impact the size of the SketchUp file.I showed this drawing to some friends. This single turn was made into a component which can be copied as many times as needed to get the desired length of the threads.

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