Making the ULTIMATE Power Tool Workbench | Part 1

Making the ULTIMATE Power Tool Workbench | Part 1
In this series I’ll be showing you how to make the Ultimate Power Tool workbench step-by-step. This concept is an experiment to see if I can replace a table saw with a track saw by using various jigs to match the speed, accuracy, and ease of use that a table saw provides.

Want to know how I set up my BANDSAW for deep ripping?


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My name is Matt Estlea, I’m a 22 year old Woodworker from Basingstoke in England and my aim is to make your woodworking less s***.

I come from 5 years tuition at Rycotewood Furniture Centre and 4 years experience working at Axminster Tools and Machinery where I still currently work on weekends. During the week, I film woodworking projects, tutorials, reviews and a viewer favourite ‘Tool Duel’ where I compare two cometitive manufacturers tools against one another to find out which is best.

I like to have a laugh and my videos are quite fast paced BUT you will learn a lot, I assure you.

Lets go make a mess.



Making the ULTIMATE Power Tool Workbench | Part 1

19 thoughts on “Making the ULTIMATE Power Tool Workbench | Part 1”

  1. This will make a nice out feed table for my table saw !!! Lol just joking Matt, I’m liking this build already !

  2. Replace the table saw ??? What sort of blasphemy is this ??? Why not a track saw and table saw ??? Feel the love boy !!! Be more inclusive !!! Lol

  3. I know how you love nice looking hand tools, and I've learned a lot by watching you use them. You should check out Lazurus hand planes out of Louisville, KY. They're insane.

  4. Looking forward to seeing how far you can go with a track saw. I have a small shop w/ a bandsaw and bench w/o room for a big table. A track saw and a foldable table could be put away when not needed.

  5. I have been thinking of making some rolling carts for router, miter saw etc. So that they all can come together to be used as an assembly table or infeed/outfeed tables.

  6. As always a great video very well presented. I think Peter Millard uses something very similar to what you are making. His stuff always looks pretty accurate so I think you are on the right track 😀

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