I building this Site Into the Best Hand Plane Resource on the Web. You may want to file the thing off but only if the plane is a user and not a collector since you can draw blood from it if you're not careful. Give the plane a good inspection on its left side in case there are any cracks or repairs. So if Hand Planes is your thing you have come to the right place. The frog has a slot at its bottom the portion nearest the mouth to fit over the rib cast in the bed. Tutorials on how to make it work better than when it was new. Adjustment of the cutter is done manually.
This plane is also a piece of junk when compared to the other low angle block planes, but some might find it useful to strip paint. Today, end users continue to demand high quality and accuracy in their planes. The first model of this plane, illustrated here, is a bit different - it has a turned, wooden fruitwood front knob that screws onto a thread boss of the main casting. But, you may be on to something! Recently, I purchased a Stanley wood bottom plane at a sale. The knob is often replaced, missing, or split.
The bottom of the screw engages the adjustment mechanism, whereas the top is fastened with a nut. Two circular bosses, to receive the screws are located just ahead of this bearing surface, toward the mouth. One of the later catalog references to them states that the planes are practically unbreakable and that they are particularly useful for outdoor and rough work. My two No 7s, in front Type 13, in back Type 9 The one we will be examining is the Bailey No 7 Jointer, I recently acquired. Planes made by Stanley 1962-1967. This makes it the size of a 27 Stanley Wood Bottom Jack Plane. Using existing reference material from the previous type studies, I poured over old catalogs, advertisements, the planes themselves, and anything else I could get my hands on.
And, to make matters worse, some of the examples have the standard features rosewood, brass of the previous type in conjunction with some of the features of this type. Please let me know if I can improve the flowchart. The next model used a similar knob, but it's threaded onto a cast boss, and the lever cap has the common 6-point star. If you can think of that, then you can see how that sort of adjuster can benefit this plane since it has two mouths. Or, it simply may have been that the dude who discovered the vivid color for Cheetos was ahead of his time, and wanted to start cashing in. I have A Bailey transition plane.
I must have done over 200 hand planes over the last five years but sorry to say I no longer offer this service. Look at the spewage for the for things that can be damaged on this plane. Types 15-20 Types 1-8 Types 1-8 Is the plane size number i. It includes links to Patrick Leach's original and the. This arm is connected to a gear, located on the left of the main casting, which, in turn, drives another gear that is connected to the rear arm. Smith see Patented Transitional and Metallic Planes in America, Volume 1, pp. The lever cap from then on was featureless, making a dull plane even duller.
You would think that the two other Stanley circular planes would have satisfied Stanley, but no, they had to come up with another design. Here is Patrick Leach's more complete version of the type study, in hypertext form. There are no markings on the toe of the plane. The question arises as to why Stanley would want to go to the trouble of putting a rosewood sole on the bottom of these planes. This plane has the typical thin steel sole attached to the main casting by dovetailed keys the earliest design or screws later design to solve the problem of the sole breaking free.
The first model, pictured here, is characterized by a 5-point star embossed on the lever cap, and is one of Stanley's scarcest block planes. There is also an aging population of ex-Stanley employees, family and friends wishing to downsize their own storage areas and fatten their wallets. Again, the reason why is left as an exercise for the reader. Get your bench plane in hand unless you have it's features memorized and start answering questions. Planes made by Stanley 1899-1902.
Rosewood is used for the tote and knob, and the tote on this plane is unique in that it has a concave bottom to fit over the aforementioned hump. The rear portion of the plane is stepped in a razee-fashion, like the is designed. I don't really like this plane for the reason that its sole can go out of set during use. The cutter rests upon two triangular and fin-like projections that rise from the main casting. This area results from movement in the main casting after it was machined, where the sole can twist over its length. Acknowledgements The original and seminal work of in his two volumes devoted to the identification and segregation of antique tools, particularly of the Stanley planes, has provided the basis for continuing interpretive work such as that presented in found at Jay Sutherland's site.
I can't view it in Excel, so can't vouch for fidelity of translation. Type 20 Types 15-19 Types 15-19 Do the toe and heel have a raised, broad, flat rib casting? Instead of re-building my whole Illustrated Type Study of Stanley Bench planes, for now. But it's understandable since there are so many configurations of these planes. This model of the plane is rather scarce and is collectible, but it's still a piece of junk when compared to the better block planes, equipped with all the bells and whistles. The lateral lever is a one-piece construction, with its portion that engages the slot in the iron being straight across. Just wanted to chime in with some additional information regarding Stanley wartime bench planes.
Planes made by Stanley 1869-1872. I will be getting pictures soon and will forward them on. The earliest model has a bead at the bottom of its front knob. I will send pictures when I have them. In any other case, feel free to download and use it in any way that's helpful.