Beginner Woodworking Ideas
Midwest Wood Products has introduced a new clock made of solid oak and measuring 10-3 4' by 19 tt comes with a frame for either jze U S license and has non-glare lenses for both the movement and display frames. The quartz movement is U S-made, runs on one AA battery, and is warranted by the manufacture er tor six years. The wood and dtsplay frames are warranted for one year. The lelters on the clock are self-adhesive and are easily changed if you upgrade or move and change your call-sign the necessary fetters and numbers will be supplies for St The hardware is brass, including the bezel, and the clock is available iMtti a natural sh or This clock s available in a 12 hour or 24-hour version for 69,95 plus shipping. For more information and or a complete catalog, contact Moves' Wood Products 16141 24th Ave Coopersvtlie Ml 49404 (616) 677-3706, Or circle Reader Service No. 204.
Molded tubular plywood, a unique product with multiple uses, has recently been developed for industrial applications. Known as Plytube, it is a tough, versatile, and economical tubing, yet retains the warmth and beauty of natural wood. Stronger than steel, weight for weight, it is nonconductive, noncorro-sive, waterproof, lightweight, and easy to cut and handle. In large diameters, it can be a low-cost replacement for fiberglass, metal, or plastic tubing.
My Grandpa always told me to use the right tool for the job. Grandpa was talking about woodworking tools but the same rule applies to computers. Let me put this in perspective when we say the word computer, most envision glittering, lightning-fast systems with gigabyte hard drives, CD-ROMs and highresolution graphics. Now think about using this same, expensive, high-tech, electronic masterpiece to control the temperature of your coffee pot. Not on your life.
Bob Perdriau is product marketing engineer for digital signal analyzers at HP's Santa Clara Division. Before assuming that post in 1973 he had served as a design engineer and as an applications engineer for three HP divisions. Born in Boston, Massachusetts, he graduated from the University of Massachusetts in 1963 with a BSEE degree. Except for three years in the U.S. Army, he's been with HP ever since. Bob is married, has two children, and lives in Los Altos, California, where for the last two years he's been busy building a major addition to his home. With that project about finished, he's looking forward to having more time for his other interests, which include fishing and hunting, woodworking, and bicycling.
Features removable panels pf AB3 plastic, easily drilled with ordinary woodworking bits. The 7 x 5M x 3 metal utility box by LMB (Mouser stock 537-tf-782 S8.10) is a bit cheaper and serves just as well. 1 do not recommend mounting the speaker m the cabinet as this circuit is sensitive to magnetic fields. I noticed this while running u trial fit on a speaker, llie receiver would shift frequency when the magnet was brought within two inches on the MC3335p chip. Use an external speaker.
A senior engineer in the graphics products laboratory at the HP Workstation Systems Division, Robert Casey was the chief software architect for tire OpenGL product. Current ly, lie leads the efforts on Direct 3D1' technology in the graphics products krburatury. He came to HP m 1887 after receiving a BS degree in computer engineering from Ohio State I niversity. He was bom in Columbus, Ohio, is married and has two children. His outside interests Include skiing, soccer, and woodworking.
Breadboard The simplest method of constructing equipment is to lay it out in breadboard fashion, which consists of fastening the various components to a board of suitable size with wood screws or machine bolts, arranging the parts so that important leads will be as short as possible. Figure 4 A WOODWORKING PLANE MAY BE USED
The spider units were built around four squares of X plywood preserved in solution. Four aluminum lii pipe anges with set screws provided spider-boom ecurement Holes equal in diameter to the ange openings were drilled in two spider nits to facilitate placement on the boom, light tubing clamps were positioned on each lywood square so (hat the aluminum spread -rs would i)e properly oriented and perpendic-lar to each other. A 12' length of X tubing
The cabinet for the RTTY TVT is constructed from plywood and is 15 high by 15M wide by 15M deep with about 4 sticking out in front to house the keyboard. The outside of ihe cabinet was sanded and given two coals of shellac. The edges of the cabinet were painted a dull black. The remainder ot the exterior of the cabinet was covered with simulated wood grain sticky-black plastic covering obtained from a hardware store. This makes a really nice looking cabinet. The panel holding the keyboard was also covered with this same simulated grain material. A metal panel was fitted aver the holes left by the removal of the TV tuners and, controls, and was covered with the simulated wood grain material.
Before you start drilling, you must devise a method of preventing boom rotation while drilling, thereby keeping all the drilled holes in line. You must also support the boom high enough off the bench so that the drill guide can slide, One way to do this is to first drill a hole through the boom large enough to clear a 1 W long No. 4 or 6 wood screw. Run the screw into the bench only about 1411. The boom will now he free to move up and down as the drill guide is moved, but wilt be rotational ly tlxed. Two screws in different locations may be required if your drill guide has a large base and you can't get all the holes without hitting the screw. Slide the drill guide along the bench with the boom in the V-noieh and drill each 0.116 hole. Remember to drill the driven element hole in diameter.
Fortunately, at least one capable woodworker recognized the importance of rugged quality, professional appearance, and reasonable cost Clut-terfree Modular Consoles, a divison of Cloverieaf Products. While It would be possible to manufacture a cabinet made from solid hardwood, it is far more economical to use thick particle board with a natural-looking finish. This is the philosophy behind manufacturing these equipment desks. The finish laminate is made from decorative Plyocite a highly-resistant covering which offers protections from solvents, stains, cleaners, and even burns.
This book is just what the doctor ordered for the ham who builds His own gear, George U Ritchie, the author, has had many years of experience teaching electronics construction at San Jose City College in California, so he is well qualified to point out many of the subtleties of building electronics equipment. This book is not just a wiring and soldering manual, but includes details on electronics drafting, bending and forming all types of chassis, making printed circuit boards, mounting components and using all types of tools, including the lathe. If you have ever tried to make up your own chassis and didn't know exactly where to start, this book will tell you and after the chassis is made, you can find compete details on how to finish it whether it 3e paint, anodize or alodine. Although most of the author's construction techniques are based on the use of metal brakes, shears and punches, with a little ingenuity the average ham can duplicate any of these procedures with a pair of...
Cle Riggins is production engineering manager at HP's Data Systems Division. Born in Dill, Oklahoma, Cle served in the U.S. Air Force for four years, then enrolled at Oklahoma State University, graduating in 1960 with a BSEE degree. He joined HP the same year as a development engineer, later becoming electronic tooling supervisor and then production engineering supervisor. In 1970 he received his MSEE degree from Santa Clara University. He's a member of IEEE. Cle enjoys fishing, woodworking, and suburban living in San Jose, California with his wife and three children.
The material between page 11 and the Manual's end on page 31 is devoted to the actual construction of a 12-foot parabolic antenna, feed, feedhorn, and polar mount. The antenna is built on a form which must be fabricated with plywood and fiberglass rods. The form is constructed and covered with 0.020 sheet aluminum which must be cut and formed. Fiberglass is then applied to the back of the aluminum. Reinforcing ribs of wood and urethane are then added and a second layer of fiberglass is applied. The finished antenna appears to be quite sturdy. Although no estimate of the antenna's cost is given by Ethier, we estimate that it would cost between 750 and 1000 and require as much as two months of steady work to complete.
Sturdyj Professional Appearing Custom Equipment Housings Made From Readily Available Materials t Using J Woodworking Tools and Techniques. Post and Plate Construction Method Eliminates the Chassis Problem and Makes for Easy Assembly. The laminated material may be treated from this point on as if it were ordinary masonite. Common woodworking tools and techniques apply. Always work with the aluminum up when sawing. When planing and filing, exert the tool pressure from the aluminum toward the masonite to avoid separating the bond. While a hand saw may be used to cut the panels to the desired sizes, a table saw with a cabinet combination blade will cut the panels so smoothly that no further edge finishing of any kind will be required. he extrusion used is polished aluminum outside corner trim moulding designed for use with Vs tile or tileboard. The moulding is widely available and sells for less than 2.00 per 8' length. The photograph shows the methods used in mitering the moulding. A...
INEXPENSIVE OPERATING DESK MADE FROM ALUMINUM ANGLE STOCK, PLYWOOD AND A FLUSH-TYPE DOOR INEXPENSIVE OPERATING DESK MADE FROM ALUMINUM ANGLE STOCK, PLYWOOD AND A FLUSH-TYPE DOOR Working with The necessity of employing Aluminum electrically tight enclosures for the containment of TVI-producing harmonics has led to the general use of aluminum for chassis, panel, and enclosure construction. If the proper type of aluminum material is used, it may be cut and worked with the usual woodworking tools found in the home shop. Hard, brittle aluminum alloys such as 24ST and 61ST should be avoided, and the softer materials such as 2S or 1 2 H should be employed. Figures 1 through 4 illustrate how this soft material may be cut and worked with ordinary shop tools, and fig. 5 shows a simple operating desk that may be made from aluminum angle stock, plywood and a flush-type six foot door.
Larry Heyl earned a BSEE degree from Purdue University in 1974 and did high-speed logic design in the aerospace industry for five years. During this time he received an MS degree in computer science in 1977 from the University of California at Los Angeles (UCLA). Joining HP in 1979, he developed the 3054C software. Larry is a native of Cincinnati. Ohio. He and his wife (also an engineer) live in Longmont. Colorado Larry divides his spare time between flying, woodworking, skiing, photography, and his home computer
Al Kovalick joined HP in 1974 after receiving his MSEE degree from the University of California at Berkeley He's designed printer drive circuitry for handheld and desktop calculators and contributed to the design of the controller software and power supply of the 8662A Signal Generator He'snamed as an inventor on two patents and three pending patents. Al was born in San Francisco and now ives in Santa Clara. California. His wife, who works in HP's R&D labs as a programmer, has also contributed ar. article to the HP Journal Al is active in his church and enjoys reading. woodworking, racquetbali. and recreational mathematics.
Ivar joined the Hewlett-Packard Loveland Colorado Division in 1967 and has worked on the design and development of advanced calculators and equipment. He is presently Applications Engineering Manager. A member of Phi Kappa Phi, Ivar's hobbies include woodworking, hunting, fishing and painting.
Bob Frohwerk did the theoretical work on signature analysis. He received his BS degree in engineering from California Institute of Technology in 1970, and joined HP in 1973 with experience as a test engineer for a semiconductor manufacturer and as a test supervisor and quality assurance engineer manager for an audio tape recorderfirm. He's amember of the Audio Engineering Society. Bob was born in Portland, Oregon. Having recently bought a home in Los Altos, California, he and his wife are busy setting up a workshop for Bob's woodworking and metal sculpture, putting in a large organic garden, and planning furniture projects and a solar heating system. Bob also goes in for nature photography, sound systems, and meteorology (he built his wife's weather station).
Utah State University in 1975, Dave Lowe joined HP's Corvaiiis, Oregon Division. His responsibilities wilh HP have included investigation of the HP-41C wand bar code reader and electronic design for the HP-41C card reader Dave is married, has a son, and resides in Corvaiiis. In his spare time, he enjoys woodworking, his home computer, soccer and basketball playing
Wilkins was graduated in electrochemistry from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology with the class of 1914. His work has been quite varied but always on problems relating to mechanical and electrical engineering. It has covered such fields as storage batteries, woodworking machinery, electrical apparatus, oil burners, electrical refrigerators, and other household appliances. Since he has been with us he has developed gear mechanisms for a synchronous motor-driven clock for accurate time comparisons, and a recording oscillograph for special uses.
And use the masonite as a spacer, and the top of the masonifee will fit into the weather-stripping groove on the under side of the window sash, affording a weather-tight closure. The feed Sine is passed through feed-through insulators in the masonite and in the outer window screen wood frame.
Plywood, pine, and Masonite are the prime materials used in the construction. Interior-grade 0.5 in. plywood is used to form the three main sections. Two wafers of plywood form the sides pine pieces are used at the bottom and front, held to the plywood by countersunk screws and glue. Use wood filler to cover the screws and sand smooth. The top of each section is made of a plywood square, with reinforcement under each corner supplied by blocks cut from 2-by-4,s. Use plenty of glue, wood screws, and cover the screw heads with filler. A bottom shelf is likewise made from plywood or Masonite. for the operating desk. This is formed by making a narrow ledge about 3 or 4 in. deep out of plywood and sandwiching it between the pine pieces across the front of each section. The Ledge should be about 27 in. up from the bottom so that when the wheels are added, the total height will be 30 in. above the floor. Be careful not to run this ledge the full width of the section and cut the ends...
Fig. 6 Attachment of the frame to the plywood support Fig. 6 Attachment of the frame to the plywood support Double-sided boards No problem All double-sided boards have registration marks, Print vour first side as described making sure to include the registration marks Clear out your screen and adhere to the reverse side Using a common pin, prick through the centers of the reverse side registration marks into the plywood platen. Drive two small brads into the plywood at the pinpricks so that just the heads protrude a little less than the thickness of the circuit board On the now dry boards on which you just printed the first side, drill through the registration marks with a drill just large enough to clear the heads of the brads Drop the boards over the brads, printed side down, print the other side, and etch the board.
PLYWOOD OR AL M NUM PLATE ONE I2 X 12 TWO 2 X6 The basic spider'' is detailed in Fig. This may be constructed from either sheet aluminum or plywood, depending upon which is more readily available. The eight arms are then mounted at a 45 angle from the horizontal and the spider mounted to a ten fool length of lJi inch TV mast by means of tJ-bolts , A separator plate, as shown in Fig. 3, should then be made up for each band. This can be cut from Mi cart a, Lucite, or even wood if it is well varnished.
To worry about transporting a surplus ten-foot dish across town on the roof of the family Volkswagen, Many good dishes have been constructed using plywood ribs and screen or formed aluminum tubing, but most articles written in the amateur journals usually specified one size of dish and one or, at the most, two frequencies of operation If after reading them you found that your particular application didn't fall in this category, you looked up a microwave expert or did a lot of reading on the subject.
Next we proceeded to a simulator test. This involved a plywood model, along with a terminal for its display and keyboard, and a software set to make it operational. A simulated order processing routine provided the basis for our test. A variety of people (large, small, male, female, experienced and not) tested the design. After arranging the movable components reference catalogs, order forms, source documents to his or her liking, each worked for several hours, gaining enough familiarity with the proposed system to be critical.
Plywood, This was used, because it was available, and because I did not want the shelf to sag under the weight of the power supply and transceiver. Wood screws hold the three pieces of wood together. Holes were drilled to match the feet on the bottom of my equipment. These holes as well as the dimensions of the shelf can, of course, be varied to suit your individual needs. Also, by leaving the front of the shelf open, you will have a handy storage space for logs pencils, etc.
The table height is thirty inches and the console height is forty -nine inches measured from the floor. The two triangular wedge panels were cut to fit from ieth inch raasonite* Two five-sided top pieces fill the space between the rack sections and are detachable so the entire console can be unhinged . iter the table top is removed. Fhis enables Hie console to be pulled through a standard doorway, (See Fig. 2.) I lie console pictured was made from Ji inch plywood, AD interior grade. I used plenty of glue and a few screws at important joints. Other joints received only glue and finish nails. Finish your cabinets with Several coats of shellac with plenty of sanding between coats. The first three coats of shellac are the most important to tame the wild grain of fir plywood For goodness sake do not spoil your console by staining it brown. You should be trying to simulate a 1000 metal cabinet, not an antique hutch cupboard,
L Do-it-yourself mobile mount constructed from one-half inch plywood. The transceiver is force-fit into the four feet-mounting holes drilled in the top board* The speaker is mounted on the front. The bottom of the mount Is contoured to fit over the drive-shaft tunne in your car.
Tar paper, shingles, and a half inch of plywood are all that stand between my 20 meter dipoie and Japan.M 1 prefer to have a separate antenna and tuner for each hand. The antennas can then be preiuncd and simply switched for band changing. M) Q'i I is an English Tudor st le house on the western slope of a hill. It has a peaked roof w ith a 17 in 12 slope. Only tar paper shingles, and a half inch of plywood stand between my 20 meter dipoie and Japan The from of the house is 35 feel wide, just right far a 20 meter dipoie (Fig. IIn order to reduce transmission line loss. 1 have placed my 10 meter dipoie in the back attic, right above the operating position. The dipoie I use for 40 and 15 meters runs from the front of the house to the rear then makes a 90-de-gree bend into the attic, where the walls are titled with insulation backed with aluminum foil. The foil-backed insulation is also laid over the ceiling, therebj insulating the attic from the living area. Of course, the unbonded...
Video amplifier of ihe rebuilt setH The original set used a tube to rectify the high voltage to the picture lube and 1 repiaccd that with a solid state high voltage rectifier removed from .mother funk set. This helped co further lower the current drain on the seL The front part of the old set's cabinet formed the front of the TV 1 unit It was attached to the plywood cabinet by handmade metal brackets. The panel to ihe right of the picture tube contains all the controls for operating the RTTY TVT, These are the pilot light, power switch, video monitor or RTTY monitor selector switch, upper case-lower case tetters selector switch, and the HOME switch. The CRT brightness and contrast con trots were mounted on a small metal plate fastened to the rear of the TV chassis. They are set once and left that way.
Along each side of the top of the 220 Midland. Since some air circulation was desirable between the top of the 220 and the bottom of the 2 meter rigs, I glued the remaining Velcro to 1 W' x Vt strips of scrap plywood which were, in turn, glued along each side of the bottom of the KDK. The 2-meter rig was placed on top of the 220 and that radio was attached to its mounting bracket which was permanently affixed to the hump mount.
Once all the electrical connections were made and the circuit board was mounted, I sprayed another coat of urethane over everything, including the stepper motor. This would protect the connections, and also keep any water from seeping into the motor through the scams. I then cut a small piece of aluminum flashing and bent it into a U T-shaped cover, which I attached to the plywood with two screws. This covered the motor and electrical connections to protect them from direct exposure to the weather.
The circuit board was then mounted on a 3-1 2 x 4 piece of ply wood using small plastic standoff spacers and 4-40 screws and nuts. The plywood was also sealed with clear ureihanc. Once all the uretbane was dry , I connected the wires from the stepper motor to the terminal block, and also used a piece of two-conductor cable about ten feet long to connect to the DC output block. Once everything was connected. the ply wood with the circuit hoard attached was mounted on the small comer bracket behind ihc stepper motor, I fed the cable down through the center of the mast, and anchored it to the stepper motor with a large nylon wire tie. positioning it carefully so that it passed straight through the center of the 1 2 conduit without touching the edges. Note that ill is is why it's necessary to mount the motor as high as possible to get room to pass the cable down through the mast.
After the antenna is constructed, care in handling is very important to long life (for the antenna). Many of you know the frustrating tangle that you can have with a long dipole antenna that has been coiled up and then uncoiled improperly. To avoid this, wc are using wooden forms made from A inch plywood cut io approximately 5 by 7 inches. Each leg of the antenna is carefully wound on one of these forms to avoid tangling. To use the formj extend the antenna out lull length on the ground and carefully check it for kinks. Starting at the end of one leg, carefully wind the antenna on the form by winding the form onto the wire while walking toward the center insulator. Do not coil the wire onto the form. Use one form for each leg, When you get ready to re-install the antenna, carefully unwind the wooden forms, leaving the antenna fully extended on the ground-Do not pull the wire from the forms or you will have a Kinky mess. Carefully check for kinks or oihcr problems before installing the...
The antenna was built and put up in less than two hours, with the further advantage that no outside help was required. The basic spider assembly was fabricated from a 12 12 inch piece of inch thick aluminum, and S feet of 1 inch do-it-yourself aluminum angle stock. A suitable piece of plywood would probably have served just as well, but the aluminum was available, so it was used. The bamboo arms are a few inches over 12 feet long, wired securely to the aluminum angle to provide maximum support
Preparing the sides of the box requires some attention to detail and some common tools. Before you start, collect some brass stock, a drill, the necessary RF and dc connectors, a steel rule, square, file, centerpunch, scribe, utility knife, pencil, and a flat work surface (a piece of plywood is
I didn't have any hard or cyclonic plastic around, so 1 used a piece of hardwood i maple) lo produce the third device, known as the compression block. This object is drawn in Figure 3, and is probably easier to see than to describe in words. I made it using a band saw, a drill press, and a flat file. First make two saw cuts about A* deep into the wood block (vertical sections of the channel) Then take a wood chisel to chop out the channeL it'you take a look at Figure 3, you'll see a Mi diameter hole in the center of the compression block. Be careful to drill only to the depth shown in the drawing (ft ), otherwise the compression block loses its compression. set screws over the bolt* and snug the set screws into the groove so that the cup can just barely turn freely. Press the cup affair into the VJ diameter hole of the compression block and bottom it out. Then back out the 1 4-20 compression block drive bolt until the hardwood compression block is snugged up against the top plateAffix...
Four small blocks of hardwood are-used, cut from a single piece of square hardwood molding. The four blocks are wrapped in thick aluminum foil (the kind used to wrap electronic equipment for shipment). The foil usually has a backing of a eanvas-iikc material, and the idea is to wrap the wood so that the foil will make contact with both the outer and inner pipe.
The test results over a period of about a year have led to the designs shown in the two photographs of a vertical all-driven 12-element beam and a combination beam for horizontal polarization. The latter is interesting in that it is somewhat similar to a Swan beam design, and I used some of his element insulators in the centers of the driven elements. The parasitic directors were part of an old 2-meter beam joined to the driven-element booms by hardwood dowels and an aluminum sleeve between the front driven element and the first director on each boom.
When making frequency checks the lines must he held off the workbench an inch or two. Use small boxes or pieces of cardboard. Probably the better part of a foot distance is in order if the workbench is of metal or has a copper surface. At two meters, a perceptible change in calibration can be detected if the line is laid out on a wood surface Its very good practice to make up lines for two meters or lower, and practice dipping them. Some refinement of technique will certainly be required before a halfwave and a three-quarter wave line can be made to dip at the same point on a standard clip meter. Once the trick is mastered, it can be carried up to the higher frequencies.
Various methods for obtaining sufficient rigidity suggest themselves. The frames may be screwed to the bench at the proper separation or they may be fastened to the bench and wall by four clamps supplied with each rack. The clamps are similar to the Type 661-P5 Panel Clamps except that a long wood screw replaces the machine screw. Holes at the top and bottom of the frames can be used to mount a brace between the frames if it is necessary to increase rigidity of the assembly.
After building mount for die camera and a transmitter enclosure of 16 inch plywood lined with copper foil. I was ready for my first test was f ir from a success. The TV transmitter's RF got into the camera, and worse, the R C receiver went completely crazy. When ycui have a machine swinging a five-foot blade at over 250 mph. loss of control is unthinkable. 1 had to completely eliminate RFI problems from the radio control link or ii would have been too dangerous to fly. It looked like I would have to actually put some effort into the prt ject if I a to succeed, I also modified the foil-lined plywood enclosure by adding RF suppression filters to all lines entering or leaving. They are rated at a minimum of 55 dB of attenuation at 450 MHz. These four steps completely cured the R C receiver's Rfl problems However, the camera was still being clobbered, RF radiation from the antenna was the culprit. When transmitting into a dummy load, everything was fine.
Ken Burgess joined HP in 1978 after receiving the BS (1976) and MS (1978) degrees in electrical engineering from the University of Nebraska He designed the CRT subsystem tor the 9826A and now is a. production engineer tor tne system. Ken was bom in L ncoin. Nebraska and now lives in Fort Collins. Colorado with his wife, daughter, and son He enjoys woodworking, boating, electronics, and listening to his hi-fi.
Ken Jochim is project leader for the 5326 family of instruments. He is a 1966 BSEE graduate of Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, and he came to HP's Santa Clara Division in 1968 after working for two years in the development of electromechanical servo systems. When Ken isn't designing counters he occupies his time with numerous hobbies and activities, including sports cars (preparation, touring, and racing), photography, skindiving, radio-control models, camping, woodworking, and ham radio.
Kent Stockwell joined HP four years ago. As a member of HP Laboratories for most of that period, he's done program development, modeling, and numerical analysis for computer-aided circuit design and, more recently, the firmware development for the HP-65. Kent studied electrical engineering at Massachusetts Institute of Technology, graduating in 1970 with SB and SM degrees. A native of Kalamazoo, Michigan, he now lives in Palo Alto, California, where he's currently remodeling his house and putting his woodworking skills to good use. He also plays trombone and baritone horn, and enjoys backpacking in the mountains of California and Colorado.
If you home-brewed the antenna, then there is no one else to blame but yourself Wood-frame dishes covered with window st reen have become popular and they work well Just make sure that eac , of the ribs is sanded down to match the master and that the screening is carefully applied Bulges, ripples, and excessive overlapping will
Kay holds several patents in sampling and digital instrumentation. He is active in the IEEE Instrumentation and Measurements Group and is a member of Phi Kappa Phi, Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Xi, and Eta Kappa Nu. He has a wife and three children, and enjoys skiing and woodworking.
While at the University of Wisconsin Brian worked half time as an instructor and a researcher for Wisconsin's weather satellite program. He was elected to Tau Beta Pi and Eta Kappa Nu, and is currently a member of IEEE. He enjoys photography, ice skating, and woodworking.
Perhaps I he biggest inhibitor in any new process is the tool inventory required to make the process work smoothly. The tools that I selected for my use were drav n from what i had on hand for doing woodworking projects. Perhaps ihe only two critical items are the wood rasp for trimming the stem and the padding compound used for gluing the pages ol the new volume. The wood rasps that I use have very sharp teeth that cut bound paper easily without tearing. I've used other types of vvood shaper tools with some success, but really prefer ihe rasp.
Bill, who obtained BSEE and MSEE from the University of California just prior to joining HP, has served on several industry committees concerned with patient safety and the standardization of medical instruments. Married and the father of two children, he enjoys skiing, hunting, and fishing in the New England outdoors, and woodworking indoors.
MODEL OAV is a Navy Walkie-Talkie, same as above, but with Direction landing Loop within so that receiver section may be used for DP. or Homing or the crystal-controlled receiving frequency. Same transmitter as outlined above for Walkie-Talkie use with supplied adjustable telescopic antenna. Encased in watertight, sturdy plywood case , slightly larger than above. Shpg. wt. Complete with accessories as for MAli. 20 lbs.
Sandy Chumbley was project manager for 9835A B Desktop Computer hardware. With HP since 1965, he has served as production test technician, lab technician, design engineer for 9821A software and the NMOS II processor chip set, and project leader for the 9885A flexible disc drive. He's named inventor on two patents related to the NMOS II and 9885A projects. Sandy was born in Louisville, Kentucky. In 1972 he received his BSEE degree from Colorado State University after four years of full-time school combined with afull-time career. He's married, has five children, and enjoys life in Colorado, including backpacking, cross-country skiing and running, tennis, and swimming. He also does woodworking and is active in religious education.
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Wood Working for Amateur Craftsman
THIS book is one of the series of Handbooks on industrial subjects being published by the Popular Mechanics Company. Like Popular Mechanics Magazine, and like the other books in this series, it is written so you can understand it. The purpose of Popular Mechanics Handbooks is to supply a growing demand for high-class, up-to-date and accurate text-books, suitable for home study as well as for class use, on all mechanical subjects. The textand illustrations, in each instance, have been prepared expressly for this series by well known experts, and revised by the editor of Popular Mechanics.