carpenter's square


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Related to carpenter's square: T Square
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Words related to carpenter's square

a steel square used by carpenters

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On a large sheet of paper, use the carpenter's square to draw two rectangles 4 inches tall and as wide as the length measurement you calculated.
Use a carpenter's square to ensure the shade is a perfect rectangle.
Tools list: Circle saw and combination blade Saber saw and combination blade 1/4" drill and assorted bits Yard stick Carpenter's square (small) 10' rule Chalk line and chalk Protractor Sharp pencil Carpenter's hammer 4" brush, for oiling forms Screwdriver Wheelbarrow Round shovel Water bucket Cement trowel (optional: bolt cutters if re-rod is used) Garden hoe for mixing cement 4 burlap bags for keeping the grate damp, after it's removed from the form Materials list: 1/2" x 4' x 8' sheet plywood 2" x 4" x 8' board 8 - 1/4" x 2" wood screws 48 - l/2" x 1" wood screws 1 gallon bulk oil 496 [in.sup.3] cement/26 pounds 993 [in.sup.3] sand/52 pounds 1,489 [in.sup.3] pea gravel 5 pounds fire clay
Supplies: Paper, scissors, #2 Glover's needle, sinew, lighter or matches, gloves, leather shears, ruler, carpenter's square, binder clips, pencil, leather, hammer, stone.
Use a carpenter's square or speed square to transfer this cut length to the other side skid and center skid.
When you're measuring for your cabinets, place a carpenter's square in the corner over the end cabinet.
In mounting a scope, I like to use a carpenter's square to get the action level, and a plumb bob to align the vertical crosshair.
Tape measure, yardstick, protractor, circular or table saw, electric drill, C-clamp, hammer, nailset, and carpenter's square.
Lay out the step pattern with a carpenter's square, making each step riser 6-1/2 inches high and the tread 10-3/32 inches deep.
Use a carpenter's square to make sure the leg assemblies are square as you fasten the parts.
Draw lines along a carpenter's square positioned with one side directly above the vertical edge of the right angle at the 30-inch mark and the other side directly above the line drawn perpendicular to that side of the right angle.
A tape measure and chalk line to snap your baselines, and a carpenter's square and utility knife to cut the squares will get the job done.
Before you begin assembling the base, here's another important trick to ensure your leg frames come together properly: Forget your carpenter's square and grab a 24-inch-long level instead.
Instead, square the miter gauge to one of the miter gauge slots with a carpenter's square (Photo 1).
Use a carpenter's square to position the panel perfectly centered and vertical on the cabinet back and anchor it there, again using angle brackets.