Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A plane the iron of which is set very obliquely to the direction in which it is moved, so that it can plane across the grain of the wood.
“The names of the parts of the Bailey block-plane are :”
“The block-plane was devised for use with one hand, as when it is used by carpenters in planing pieces not readily taken to a vise or in planing with a bench-hook.”
“The piece to be planed with the block-plane may be held either in the vise, end up, or on a bench-hook, Fig. 109.”
“This can be regulated by adjusting the toe in the block-plane, and by moving the frog in the jack - and smooth-planes.”
“Since the block-plane is intended chiefly for use on end grain, no cap is needed to break the shavings.”
“Considerable practice is necessary to handle the block-plane well.”
“Where both hands are free to hold the plane, the block-plane has no advantage over a smooth-plane, even on end grain.”
“The _block-plane_, Fig. 108, gets its name from the fact that it was first made for planing off the ends of clap-boards, a process called”
“The block-plane, held in the right hand, is placed on its side on the bench facing toward the work.”
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