Woodturning Preparing Bowls for Sanding and Finishing

Woodturning Preparing Bowls for Sanding and Finishing
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Woodturning Preparing Bowls for Sanding and Finishing

5 thoughts on “Woodturning Preparing Bowls for Sanding and Finishing”

  1. Hello! I've got a conundrum I'd like your imput on. I recently got a new lathe that has an outrigger option and I'm deciding what way to finish the bases (i.e. removing the tenon and possibly decorating) of the larger bowls I intend on making that won't be able to go over the bed. What technique would be your preference? I'm torn between a longworth or a doughnut chuck. I'd really appreciate your input.
    Many thanks
    Fred.

  2. They are look great.
    The Wet Walnut I have which were up to 30% have seriously warped on drying.

  3. You have lots of finishing ahead of you my friend, loved seeing the results thus far. Very cool! and Dara’s piece is really nice for first time, especially with that β€œrock” she had to work with. I can see her thought process in that piece. Very nice to you Dara!!πŸ‘πŸ‘πŸ‘

  4. Hi Rick, Paul from Sydney Australia, question for you,
    Do you find some types of wood dry faster than others? and do you turn them to different thicknesses to avoid warping or cracking?, Im a recent subscriber and i'm really enjoying your channel , I've only been turning for 8 months so i'm learning allot , Cheers.

  5. Fine looking bunch of bowls. I have enjoyed every step of the process so far. Quick thought on the 3/4" twice-turned bowls. There are a tremendous amount of variables to the bowl curing process (wood species, temperature, etc. etc.) so it is very hard to come up with one rule on a "go-to" curing process. I am on the east coast with some pretty robust humidity. As such, I not only have to use the 10% rule but I also Anchor Seal all of my rough turned items. That is the only way (so far) that I have been able to limit my loss due to splits/cracks. You have me experimenting with green-turning but "it ain't true love just yet."

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