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Organize your garage and cut the clutter with this garage storage system that you can easily customize to fit any space and can hold almost anything. You can quickly move hooks, shelves and bins around to for the most efficient arrangement. The entire system is inexpensive and easy to build. You only need two power tools—a circular saw and a drill. Learn how you can build it this weekend at…

Customizable Garage Storage

Organize your garage and cut the clutter with this garage storage system that you can easily customize to fit any space and can hold almost anything. You can quickly move hooks, shelves and bins around to for the most efficient arrangement. The entire system is inexpensive and easy to build. You only need two power tools—a circular saw and a drill. Learn how you can build it this weekend at…

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Worx+Power+Screwdriver | work sharp worx power tools wurth home dt category best sellers worx ...

$23.99 (Buy here: https://alitems.com/g/1e8d114494ebda23ff8b16525dc3e8/?i=5&ulp=https%3A%2F%2Fwww.aliexpress.com%2Fitem%2F12-pcs-45mm-oscillating-multi-tool-saw-blade-for-Ridgid-AEG-worx-power-tools-accessories-wood%2F32516683930.html ) 12 pcs 45mm oscillating multi tool saw blade for Ridgid AEG worx power tools accessories,wood metal cutiing,home decoration DIY for just $23.99

SoniCrafter the Ultimate in Versatile Power Tools for Sawing Wood in Tight Spaces

Of all the power tools I use for DIY around the home the SoniCrafter has proved to be a handy buddy many times when it gets to all those awkward...

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Forge-welding and folding steel bars to create a billet and forging it into a SUNOBE, then into a blade. Start by manipulating the pattern in the steel. This is not a foreign concept to the Japanese smith. They use it commonly to make mokume out of soft metals and some schools use it to enhance the visual appearance of the steel grain in their blades. The Gassan school created their ayasugi hada this way, this drawing shows a ladder pattern that creates the wavy look of the ayasugi hada.

Forge-welding and folding steel bars to create a billet and forging it into a SUNOBE, then into a blade. Start by manipulating the pattern in the steel. This is not a foreign concept to the Japanese smith. They use it commonly to make mokume out of soft metals and some schools use it to enhance the visual appearance of the steel grain in their blades. The Gassan school created their ayasugi hada this way, this drawing shows a ladder pattern that creates the wavy look of the ayasugi hada.

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Transforming into a wheelbarrow, a dolly, or a hand cart, this beast is no one-trick pony.

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