Table saw

  • Products for Safer Sawing

    Our head’s up on two products that could help prevent table saw kickback accidents.

  • Quicker Dado Blade Set-ups

    Chris Marshall reprises a couple of handy dado blade tricks for faster, easier setups.

  • Top 20 Clever Captions

    Those of you who’ve submitted captions to our cabinet saw photo have proven woodworkers can take a goofy photo and made something good of it.

  • Jerry Seinfeld Who?

    Good gracious, you people are funny! Keep your clever captions coming in.

  • Gotta Clever Cabinet Saw Caption?

    When Field Editor Chris Marshall sent us this photo of the collection of Cabinet Saws in his shop preparing for the review you’ll find in our February issue, the completely ridiculous image just begged for a fun caption.

  • February Issue Sneak Peek

    Here’s a head’s up on what’s heading your way in the February print issue!

  • Keeping Warm?

    How do you keep from freezing during winter woodworking? Tell us about your heating solution.

  • December Issue Sneak Peek

    There’s a December issue of Woodworker’s Journal headed to your mailbox soon, and this issue is dedicated to one of our all-time favorite tools: the router. Here’s the inside scoop on what you’ll find.

  • Angling Without the Snags

    About six years ago, I was building some outdoor furniture with lots of angles to them, and the closest thing I had to an angle-setting device was my speed square. No offense to you hard-core carpenters out there, but frankly, a speed square seems better suited to rafter tails than woodworking.

  • Stick with What Works

    A couple years ago, I invested in a popular loose-tenon joinery system to see how that would work for me. As a tool reviewer, I’m always anxious to try a new gizmo on for size, and this tool was getting a lot of buzz. Heck, a faster, easier way to make mortise-and-tenon joinery. Sounded good to me!

    Well, the product came, and I put it to work on my next few projects. It did the job swimmingly, chomping mortise after mortise in good time. The cuts were clean, the setup was pretty easy and those loose tenons dropped right into place. Really, there was no part of the operation I could complain about.

    But as time went on, that new tool got less use than it first did. I ended up switching back to making M&Ts the way I’ve always done them: mortising on the drill press, followed by tenon-cutting on the table saw.