Triple Screw Gear Vise

Share
Embed
  • Loading...
  • Published on:  Saturday, October 26, 2019
  • This is my triple screw gear vise. It is made from a 4x4 sheet of 1" baltic birch plywood and a small piece of 3/4" baltic birch plywood for the gears. I used my homemade CNC to cutout the majority of the pieces and my homemade table saw lathe to make all the cylindrical shaped pieces. I don't have a set of plans but I do have a free .dwg CAD file you can download on my website DIYBuilds.ca

    John Heisz - I Build It: Making this Twin Screw Gear Linked Vise
    https://www.thvideos.net/video/LnbY0eHZ0CY/video.html

    Andrew Klein: Twin Turbo Vise Update
    https://www.thvideos.net/video/l7nMmGC7yew/video.html

    Support DIY Builds on Patreon:
    https://www.patreon.com/DIYBuilds

    Buy a T-shirt to support the channel:
    https://teespring.com/stores/diy-builds

    Visit my website for free plans and see viewer builds:
    http://diybuilds.ca

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

    Follow me on Facebook:
    https://www.facebook.com/DIYBuilds

    #DIY
    #Woodworking
    #Carpentry
  • Source: https://youtu.be/c4m3cRdDILc
Loading...

Comment

  • Paul

    Paul

     2 hours ago

    Why aluminum nails, roll pins are cheap.

  • Fam Fam

    Fam Fam

     13 hours ago +1

    Nice job Thanks for sharing !

  • ghislaine peulson

    ghislaine peulson

     23 hours ago +1

    super

  • Thomas Fugate

    Thomas Fugate

     yesterday +1

    Absolutely spectacular. Also the table saw lathe - THAT, I am making next

  • Doug Prentice

    Doug Prentice

     2 days ago +1

    Sweet

  • 24revealer

    24revealer

     7 days ago

    Very, very nice. Any plans for a screw leg vise?

  • Alexander Stohr

    Alexander Stohr

     7 days ago

    you seeminglgy were short before having your 2nd wood part slipping down from the tables edge when doing the final glueing of the first one. the hand knocks for fixing the first one made it move - the time lapse shows. luckily it did not fall down - else the whole glue side might have picked up lots of dust from the ground or wherever...

  • Da Wabbitt

    Da Wabbitt

     7 days ago

    As a suggestion; You could use 'Stall Mats' or 'Floor / Gym Mats' for the vise jaws. They're typically 3/4" Thickness and you could countersink large holes for washers and use carriage bolts to attach them to the face of the jaws (as well as the contact cement).

  • Jason

    Jason

     14 days ago +1

    Fun project, great work

  • Riley

    Riley

     14 days ago

    Ugh disgusting, dead tree carcasses

  • Erich Beall

    Erich Beall

     14 days ago

    Couldn´t you just use one handle at the center gear?

  • M M

    M M

     14 days ago

    13:35 that falling slab made my eye twitch

  • Peter Evans

    Peter Evans

     14 days ago +1

    The CNC machine is thinking, " I will leave the hard part for my unskilled human laborer to do."

  • Inspector Steve

    Inspector Steve

     14 days ago

    Making this on a CNC is cheating. Lol It's cool though. Waiting for another channel to make a 4 gear clamp.

  • OMEGA2669

    OMEGA2669

     14 days ago +4

    The table saw lathe is so cool I'm a little disappointed I didn't think of it myself.

  • CCM VALDEZ

    CCM VALDEZ

     14 days ago

    Nice

  • Tom Bombadil

    Tom Bombadil

     14 days ago

    DIY if you have the shop of the century

  • memespace

    memespace

     14 days ago +1

    Something that PL Premium DIDN'T work on? Wow.

  • Spike The Frugal Fixer!

    Spike The Frugal Fixer!

     14 days ago

    Brother, I thought of you when I saw these!!!
    http://www.kake.com/story/41327179/flip-flop-socks-are-here-for-people-who-refuse-to-admit-summer-is-over?utm_medium=social&utm_source=facebook_KAKE-TV

  • telescopereplicator

    telescopereplicator

     14 days ago +1

    Fantastic tool !
    Maybe the gears should have been rubbed with bees wax. After all, less friction means less wear......
    And a smoother operation.
    I once made a late medieval wooden lens grinder, a very accurate replica, and I used bees wax and candle wax to lubricate the mechanism.  With or without wax....it was a HUGE difference !!!