Can it be fixed? Full cricket bat repair

author JPGavan Cricket   2 мес. назад
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From Trees to Cricket Bats - Part One How We Produce Clefts

In this video, we show you how we produce Clefts! You get to see exactly what goes into making the worlds Best cricket Bats! View part two now at https://youtu.be/yJ8gIpRMcTs Go to http://kippaxcricket.co.uk for information on our Bats If you have a question for us please leave a comment, we may answer it in our next video. Like and Subscribe so you don't miss part two! Video Filmed and Edited by http://nicholasteal.com The track "Always There" By Adam H http://soundcloud.com/dj-adizzle

Milling a HUGE Sweet Gum log! Beautiful!

This one nearly maxed out the sawmill! Check us out on Facebook! https://www.facebook.com/falllineridge/?ref=br_rs Contact: falllineridge@gmail.com Channels mentioned: Great Plains Craftsman: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCBZzRWJ-dw0vOQEZZ1vsYYg TheTradesmanChannel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC8mehGpm4vjXk7TzPDmRGFw Northwest Sawyer: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCrGVPlsPTZScAY1NAHqSzaw

Japanese Food - YELLOWTAIL AMBERJACK Sashimi Braised Fish Kanazawa Seafood Japan

KUKRI

KUKRI Faca Kukri feita em aço mola temperada, revenida e *oxidada em percloreto de ferro...Não tenho molde......! O desenho foi feito a mão livre na própria peça, com inspiração em modelos semelhantes no Pinterest. Execução em 4 dias. (dá trabalho!!!!) Inscreva-se no canal!! Deixe o Like!!!!!!! *Oxidação por percloreto (250 g para 1,5 lt de água ,mergulhar por 10 minutos. Lavar em seguida com detergente, e deixar por 15 minutos em água com bicarbonato de sódio) Big Rock - Takethe Lead de Kevin MacLeod está licenciada sob uma licença CreativeCommonsAttribution (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Origem: http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/index.html?isrc=USUAN1100305 Artista: http://incompetech.com/

1930s Rotary Jigsaw (Cutawl) [Restoration]

This rotary jigsaw was also known as the Cutawl (Model K8). Based on the age of the motor and the history of patents on this machine, I believe it was made sometime in the 1930s. It had many other cutters available for cutting materials such as metal, wood, leather, fabric, drywall, and essentially anything else that is up to 1.25" thick and softer than hardened steel. This restoration was a lengthly process as the motor needed work as well. I am stunned this motor eventually ran so well. There is zero play in any direction other than back and forth when I move the armature. For a motor that is ~85 years old, I was very surprised to see the bronze bushings having essentially no wear. It's possible they were replaced at one point. After doing research on this tool and talking with some collectors and experts, I learned that there were certain parts that were fragile and prone to damage. The large wheel in the back is attached to the main shaft by a pin that does not go through the centre of the shaft, but is offset. This means that over time, the offset pin allowed the wheel to wear around the shaft and starting wobbling itself to the point of bending/breaking the shaft. I chose not to risk it and left the wheel as is. While looking at a parts diagram of this tool, I decided it was too risky to try and hammer and pry off the rotary mechanism as it's filled with small steel balls and retainer rings. These two things are my enemies. All I do is loose them. The part works completely fine, so there is no reason to mess with it. I could actually see myself using this tool for some applications. It has a very natural feel to controlling the direction of cut and I feel like I could be more accurate with this than a modern jigsaw. Hopefully you get a chance to try one of these out one day! Here is a link to all the materials the tool can cut: http://imgur.com/a/RDysJ Thank you to Evapo-rust for sponsoring this video! Help secure more tools for future videos (if you want): https://www.patreon.com/handtoolrescue Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/handtoolrescue/

Reckon this cricket bat can be fixed? Watch the full video to see how.

Follow me on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/jpgavancricket/

And check out https://www.jpgavan.com/bat-repairs for more from our Sydney, Australia based workshop.

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