Safety first! Let's talk about eye protection, hearing protection, and safe woodworking practices to prevent injury and keep you healthy in the workshop.
How The SawStop Safety Feature Works
The SawStop safety system is designed to keep the operator safe from injury in case of physical cont
Whether bent on harvesting your own wood with a chainsaw or just trimming branches, you must play it safe. And there’s more to it than the right saw and protective clothing.
I recently bought an HVLP sprayer. So far, I’ve applied water-based finishes while wearing just a cheap respirator. I’d like to get a better respirator for spraying other types of finishes.
I was ripping a oak plywood on my tablesaw. As I was about finished, the plywood climbed up the blade, turned to the left, and became a missile, injuring my left hand. What did I do wrong?
I want to make feather boards from scrapwood. Does grain direction matter? Should I use hardwood or softwood? Is plywood effective?
I recently had a pacemaker put in and, according to my doctor, I can’t get within two feet of my power tools. How do I save my hobby and my health?
Some neighbors complained that the tablesaw stored in my carport presents a safety hazard because kids could turn it on and cut themselves. I need a way to disable or enclose it when not in use.
To protect my skin, I put on latex gloves when working with solvents. But when I take them off, I often find that the solvent has penetrated the glove. Am I using the wrong glove?