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TWP27: Level vs Flat, Shop Improvments, 45 Degree Cuts

Episode notes:

  • Thank you to the following Website contributors:
    • Sam Mulkay
    • Peter Dunphy
    • Brent Albrecht
  • Thank you to the following Patreon contributors
    • Robert Pinder
    • Joe Montana
    • Phil Edwards
    • Leatherneck Garage
    • Brodie Brickey
    • Matt Parker
    • ddmMADE
    • Woodshop 101
    • Jeff Ferguson
    • John Lamar
    • Darrell John
    • Scott A McWilliams
    • Terry Mulligan
    • David Moffitt
    • Chris Capistran
    • JM Tosses
    • Jameson Elam
    • Cole Bouchard
    • Chris Stokesmore
    • Jason Adamczyk
    • Modern Builds
    • Charlie McKeefry
    • Don Chesser
    • Hives Manawatu
    • Justin Shields
    • George Thomas
    • Jim Beshears
    • Martin Wegner
    • Clement Brizard
    • John Wilson
    • Steve Mills
    • Darren Pruitt
    • Kyle Veatch
    • Frederick McIntyre
    • Page Bonifaci
    • Terry Burns-Dyson
    • Christopher Michael Copes
    • Saint Nicster
  • Instagram Links:
  • Submitted Questions/comments:
    • Bill McBeth – There is a slight slope to the garage. I can use leveling feet for carts and benches, however, I have a Powermatic saw, with the 50″ table and it is on a mobile base. I like having the mobile base so I can move the saw easily but I am looking for advice on how to level my saw?
    • Richard Spencer – What is the next tool you want to get into your shop? What shop upgrade or improvement have you made that as soon as you did it you wished you had done it MUCH sooner?
    • Bryce Julian – Hello guys, I’m a basic wood worker, and I’ve been trying to make small boxes, I use my mitre saw to cut 45 degree angles but in the end they never line up properly. How would I fix this? And also, how would I clamp it?


  1. Dave (KSFWG)

    I don’t use a sled for cross cuts or miter cuts on my table saw any longer. I bought an Incra 1000HD miter gauge and use it. Set it up according to the directions and you’re good to go. Plus there’s a stop block built in to guarantee repetitive cuts all the same length. And if the need arises, you can attach a sacrificial fence to it. It’s such a handy tool. It’s one of those tools that I think “Why didn’t I buy this long ago.”


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