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Seller: telemosaic (2,494) 99%, Location: Canton, Massachusetts, Ships to: US & many other countries, Item: 292468037995 ☆ NOS NEW OLD STOCK:3"JAWS HEAVY DUTY BENCH VISE-WISDOM MODEL 14-V3-1 #166042 GRIP ..... WITH LARGE ANVIL ☆ Box has been sitting unused on shelf for a long time. New Old Stock. Heavy item to ship. (15 lbs.) Heavy Duty Bench Vise 3" (Heavy item to ship) Wisdom Heavy Duty Bench Vise 3" Jaws Product #: 166042 Wisdom #: 14-V3-1 UPC #: 761605106428 WISDOM MODEL 14-V3-1 3" H.D. BENCH VISE (Box weight 15 lbs.) UPC 761605106428 REVIEW: 5 out of 5 St*rs!!! A great buy!!! Frank S. - Feb 22 I have a lot of need for good vises and this one fits my need. It is a very good buy. Do not expect glass-smooth operation at this price but it does not hang up with widely uneven operation either. I bought other "brand name" vises that were a little more expensive than this and gave them away because they were so badly finished they would not operate well. This small heavy duty vise is for smaller work but is well constructed for holding securely what most non-industrial casual users need around the shop at home. SOME GENERAL INFO ABOUT Vise From Wikipedia, the free encyclopediaJump to: navigation, search For other uses, see Vise (disambiguation) and vice,This article needs additional citations for verification, Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources, Unsourced material may be challenged and removed, (February 2010) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Three types of vises A vise (American English) or vice (British English) is a mechanical apparatus used to secure an object to allow work to be performed on it, Vises have two parallel jaws, one fixed and the other movable, threaded in and out by a screw and lever, Light duty homeowner's vise holding a brass check valve,Contents [hide] 1 Types 1,1 Woodworking 1,2 Engineer's 1,3 Machine 1,4 Vacuum 1,5 Pipe 1,6 Clamp-on 1,7 Combination 1,8 Others 1,9 Misuse 2 See also 3 References 3,1 Notes 3,2 CitationsTypes[edit] Woodworking[edit] Woodworker's vise with entirely wooden jaws Woodworking vises are attached to a workbench, typically flush with its work surface, Their jaws are made of wood or metal, the latter usually faced with wood, called cheeks, to avoid marring the work,[1] The movable jaw may include a retractable dog to hold work against a bench dog, "Quick-release" vises employ a split nut that allows the screw to engage or disengage with a half-turn of the handle, When disengaged the movable jaw may be moved in or out throughout its entire range of motion, vastly speeding up the process of adjustment, Common thread types are Acme and buttress, Traditional workbench vises are commonly either face vises, attached to the front of the workbench, near the left end (for a right-handed worker) or end vises, attached to or forming part of the right end of the bench, One common variety of face vise is the leg vise, which has a long extension down to the floor, with a provision to adjust the spacing of the bottom of the leg, to keep the clamping surfaces of the jaws approximately parallel, even though the work to be clamped may be of various thicknesses, Engineer's[edit] Engineer's bench vise made of cast iron - image inset shows soft jaws A small machine vise used in a drill press A machine vise that can be rotated An engineer's vise, also known as a metalworking vise or machinist's vise, is used to clamp metal instead of wood, It is used to hold metal when filing or cutting, It is sometimes made of cast steel or malleable cast iron, but most are made of cast iron, However, most heavy duty vises are 55,000 psi cast steel or 65,000 psi ductile iron, Some vies have a cast iron body but a steel channel bar, Cast iron is popular because it is typically 30 ksi grey iron which is rigid, strong and inexpensive, The jaws are often separate and replaceable, usually engraved with serrated or diamond teeth, Soft jaw covers made of aluminum, copper, wood (for woodworking) or plastic may be used to protect delicate work, The jaw opening of an engineer's vise is almost always the same size as the jaw width, if not bigger, An engineer's vise is bolted onto the top surface of a workbench,[2] with the face of the fixed jaws just forward of its front edge, The vise may include other features such as a small anvil on the back of its body, Most engineer's vises have a swivel base, Some engineer's vises marketed as "Homeowner Grade" are not made of steel or cast iron, but of pot metal[citation needed] or a very low grade of iron, typically with a tensile strength of under 10 ksi, Most homeowner's bench vises have an exposed screw, Aluminum soft jaw shown holding five parts at a time in a CNC milling machine, Machine[edit] Machine vises are mounted on drill presses, grinding machines and milling machines, Abrasive chop saws have a special type of machine vise built into the saw, Some hobbyists use a machine vise as a bench vise because of the low cost and small size, Vacuum[edit] A vacuum vise is a hobbyist's tool, commonly used to hold circuit boards, model airplanes and other small work, They are mounted with a suction cup and often have an articulated joint in the middle to allow the vise to pivot and swivel, Jewelers also use vacuum vises to hold jewelry, Pipe[edit] Pipe vises are a plumber's tool, often used to hold pipes in place for threading and cutting, There are two main styles: chain and yoke, The yoke type vise uses a screw to clamp down the pipe, and the chain style uses a chain for securing the pipe, Heavy duty metalworking vise showing some cosmetic distress and a missing mounting bolt Clamp-on[edit] Clamp-on vises are basically very light-duty bench vises, They usually have smooth jaws for wood, plastic and light metalworking, but some have serrated jaws for getting a better grip on metal, Some unique vises combine these features in a rotating design, They also help to secure an object while working on the object, Combination[edit] Vises that combine the functions of a pipe vise with a metalworker's vise do exist, and are quite common, Some vises have a rotating design to provide both bench and pipe jaws, These are often used by plumbers, Others[edit] Other kinds of vise include: Hand vises Compound slide vises are more complex machine vises, They allow speed and precision in the placement of the work, Cross vises, which can be adjusted using leadscrews in the X and Y axes; these are useful if many holes need to be drilled in the same workpiece using a drill press, Compare router table, Off-center vises Angle vises Sine vises, which use gauge blocks to set up a highly accurate angle Rotary vises Diemakers' vise Saw vices – used for sharpening hand saws Pin vises (for holding thin, long cylindrical objects by one end, or used as a drill (scale modeler's pin vise)) Jewellers' vises and by contrast Fly tying vise, used to secure fishing hook in fly tying Leg vises, which are attached to a bench but also supported from the ground so as to be stable under the very heavy use imposed by a blacksmith's work Trailer hitch vice Shaker broom vise Rigging vise, otherwise known as a triangle vise or splicing vise, which has three jaws, Used to close thimbles and splice rope, cable, and wire rope, Misuse[edit]This section possibly contains original research, Please improve it by verifying the claims made and adding inline citations, Statements consisting only of original research should be removed, (September 2015) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) A vise is sometimes misused as a makeshift press, Sometimes people will extend the handle with a cheater bar or hit it with a hammer, This typically will void the warranty of the vise and possibly destroy it and is frequently covered in the instruction manuals for vises,[3] Another way to misuse a vise is by pulling back too strongly against the movable face,[4] See also[edit] Parallels Vise gripWikimedia Commons has media related to Vises, References[edit] Notes[edit]Citations[edit] Jump up ^ Bentzley, Craig (2011), "Installing a Bench Vise" (PDF), Woodcraft Magazine (June/July): 50–53, Jump up ^ Haan, E, R, (October 1954), "Selecting and using a bench vise", Popular Mechanics, 102 (4): 233–235, ISSN 0032-4558, Jump up ^ http://www,homedepot,com/catalog/pdfImages/85/85db41ac-3902-450b-b875-d0a1ebff68a9,pdf Jump up ^ http://www,reliableplant,com/Read/1625/tool-misuseLook up vise in Wiktionary, the free dictionary, [show] vte Metalworking [show] vte Woodworking [show] vte Measuring and alignment tools Categories: Metalworking hand toolsWoodworking clamps -------------- SOME GENERAL INFO ABOUT Woodworking From Wikipedia, the free encyclopediaJump to: navigation, search "Wood shop" redirects here, For the film, see Woodshop (film),This article has an unclear citation style, The references used may be made clearer with a different or consistent style of citation and footnoting, (February 2018) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Artists can use woodworking to create delicate sculptures, Woodworking is the activity or skill of making items from wood, and includes cabinet making (Cabinetry and Furniture), wood carving, joinery, carpentry, and woodturning,Contents [hide] 1 History 1,1 Ancient Egypt 1,2 Ancient Rome 1,3 Ancient China 2 Modern day 3 Materials 4 Notable woodworkers 5 See also 6 Notes 7 References 7,1 Further reading 8 External linksHistory[edit] Ancient Egyptian woodworking Along with stone, clay and animal parts, wood was one of the first materials worked by early humans, Microwear analysis of the Mousterian stone tools used by the Neanderthals show that many were used to work wood, The development of civilization was closely tied to the development of increasingly greater degrees of skill in working these materials, Woodworking shop in Germany in 1568, the worker in front is using a bow saw, the one in the background is planing, Among early finds of wooden tools are the worked sticks from Kalambo Falls, Clacton-on-Sea and Lehringen, The spears from Schöningen (Germany) provide some of the first examples of wooden hunting gear, Flint tools were used for carving, Since Neolithic times, carved wooden vessels are known, for example, from the Linear Pottery culture wells at Kückhofen and Eythra, Examples of Bronze Age wood-carving include tree trunks worked into coffins from northern Germany and Denmark and wooden folding-chairs, The site of Fellbach-Schmieden in Germany has provided fine examples of wooden animal statues from the Iron Age, Wooden idols from the La Tène period are known from a sanctuary at the source of the Seine in France, Ancient Egypt[edit] There is significant evidence of advanced woodworking in ancient Egypt,[1] Woodworking is depicted in many extant ancient Egyptian drawings, and a considerable amount of ancient Egyptian furniture (such as stools, chairs, tables, beds, chests) has been preserved, Tombs represent a large collection of these artefacts and the inner coffins found in the tombs were also made of wood, The metal used by the Egyptians for woodworking tools was originally copper and eventually, after 2000 BC bronze as ironworking was unknown until much later,[2] Commonly used woodworking tools included axes, adzes, chisels, pull saws, and bow drills, Mortise and tenon joints are attested from the earliest Predynastic period, These joints were strengthened using pegs, dowels and leather or cord lashings, Animal glue came to be used only in the New Kingdom period,[3] Ancient Egyptians invented the art of veneering and used varnishes for finishing, though the composition of these varnishes is unknown, Although different native acacias were used, as was the wood from the local sycamore and tamarisk trees, deforestation in the Nile valley resulted in the need for the importation of wood, notably cedar, but also Aleppo pine, boxwood and oak, st*rting from the Second Dynasty,[4] Ancient Rome[edit] Woodworking was essential to the Romans, It provided, sometimes the only, material for buildings, transportation, tools, and household items, Wood also provided pipes, dye, waterproofing materials, and energy for heat,[5]:1Although most examples of Roman woodworking have been lost,[5]:2 the literary record preserved much of the contemporary knowledge, Vitruvius dedicates an entire chapter of his De architectura to timber, preserving many details,[6] Pliny, while not a botanist, dedicated six books of his Natural History to trees and woody plants, providing a wealth of information on trees and their uses,[7] Ancient China[edit] The progenitors of Chinese woodworking are considered to be Lu Ban (魯班) and his wife Lady Yun, from the Spring and Autumn period (771 to 476 BC), Lu Ban is said to have introduced the plane, chalk-line, and other tools to China, His teachings were supposedly left behind in the book Lu Ban Jing (魯班經, "Manuscript of Lu Ban"), Despite this, it is believed that the text was written some 1500 years after his death, This book is filled largely with descriptions of dimensions for use in building various items such as flower pots, tables, altars, etc,, and also contains extensive instructions concerning Feng Shui, It mentions almost nothing of the intricate glue-less and nail-less joinery for which Chinese furniture was so famous, Damascene woodworkers turning wood for mashrabia and hookass, 19th century, Micronesian of Tobi, Palau, making a paddle for his wa with an adze, Modern day[edit] With the advances in modern technology and the demands of industry, woodwork as a field has changed, The development of Computer Numeric Controlled (CNC) Machines, for example, has made us able to mass-produce and reproduce products faster, with less waste, and often more complex in design than ever before, CNC Routers can carve complicated and highly detailed shapes into flat stock, to create signs or art, Rechargeable power tools speed up creation of many projects and require much less body strength than in the past, for example when boring multiple holes, Skilled fine woodworking, however, remains a craft pursued by many, There remains demand for hand crafted work such as furniture and arts, however with rate and cost of production, the cost for consumers is much higher, Materials[edit] Historically, woodworkers relied upon the woods native to their region, until transportation and trade innovations made more exotic woods available to the craftsman, Woods are typically sorted into three basic types: hardwoods typified by tight grain and derived from broadleaf trees, softwoods from coniferous trees, and man-made materials such as plywood and MDF, Typically furniture such as tables and chairs is made using solid stock, and cabinet/fixture makers employ the use of plywood and other man made panel products, Notable woodworkers[edit] See also: List of furniture designers Alvar Aalto Norm Abram John Boson Frank E, Cummings III Henning Engelsen Wharton Esherick Tage Frid Alexander Grabovetskiy Greta Hopkinson James Krenov Mark Lindquist Sal Maccarone Thomas J, MacDonald John Makepeace Sam Maloof David J, Marks George Nakashima Jere Osgood Alan Peters Matthias Pliessnig André Jacob Roubo Paul Sellers Evert Sodergren Henry O, Studley Roy Underhill Frank Klausz See also[edit] Boat building Cabinet making Carpentry Ébéniste Fire hardening Glossary of woodworking terms History of construction History of wood carving Intarsia Japanese carpentry Lath art Luthier Millwork Marionette Marquetry Saw pit Segmented turning Sloyd, a system of handicraft-based education Stave church Studio Furniture Tack cloth Timber framing Turning Wood carving Wood glue Wood Inlay Woodturning Woodworking workbench Notes[edit] Jump up ^ Killen, Geoffrey (1994), Egyptian Woodworking and Furniture, Shire Publications, ISBN 0747802394, Jump up ^ Leospo, Enrichetta (2001), "Woodworking in Ancient Egypt", The Art of Woodworking, Turin: Museo Egizio, p,20 Jump up ^ Leospo, pp,20-21 Jump up ^ Leospo, pp, 17-19 ^ Jump up to: a b Ulrich, Roger B, (2008), Roman Woodworking, Yale University Press, ISBN 9780300134605, OCLC 192003268, Jump up ^ Vitruvius, De architectura, 1:2,9,1, Jump up ^ Pliny, Natural History, References[edit] Feirer, John L, (1988), Cabinetmaking and Millwork, Mission Hills California: Glencoe Publishing, ISBN 0-02-675950-0, Frid, Tage (1979), Tage Frid Teaches Woodworking, Newton, Connecticut: Taunton Press, ISBN 0-918804-03-5, Joyce, Edward (1987), Encyclopedia of Furniture Making, revised and expanded by Alan Peters, New York: Sterling Publishing Co, ISBN 0-8069-6440-5, Roubo, André Jacob (1769–1784), The Art of the Joiner, Paris: French Academy of Sciences, Further reading[edit] Naylor, Andrew, A review of wood machining literature with a special focus on sawing, BioRes, April 2013 External links[edit] Video about the Zafimaniry peoples in Madagascar, Videos about woodworking published by Institut für den Wissenschaftlichen Film, Available in the AV-Portal of the German National Library of Science and Technology, [hide] vte Woodworking Overviews HistoryGlossaryWood (lumber) Forms Boat buildingBow and arrowBush carpentryCabinetryCaningCarpentryCertosinaChainsaw carvingChip carvingClogsÉbénisteFretworkIntarsiaJapanese carpentryKhatamLog buildingMarquetryMillworkParquetryPyrographyRelief carvingRoot carvingSawdustSegmented turningShingle weavingShipbuildingSpindle turningTimber framingTreenWhittlingWood carvingWoodturningWood flour WoodsSoft Cedar (Calocedrus, Cedrus)CypressDouglas firFirJuniperLarchPineSpruceYew Hard AshAlderAspenBalsaBeechBirchCherryChestnutCocoboloEbonyElmHazelLignum vitaeLinden (lime, basswood)MahoganyMapleOakPadaukPlumPoplarTeakTotaraWalnutWillow ToolsAbrasivesAxeAdzeChiselClampDrawknifeDrillFloatMalletMilling machineMitre boxMoulding planePlaneRaspRouterSandpaperSpokeshaveTimber-framingViseWinding sticksWood scribeWorkbench Saws BacksawBandsawBowBucksawChainsawCircularCompassCopingCrosscutFrameFretsawJigsawKeyholeMiterRipScrollTableVeneerWhipsaw GeometryJoints BirdsmouthBridleButtButterflyCopingCrown of thornsDadoDovetailFingerGrooveHalvedHammer-headed tenonKneeLapMason's mitreMiterMortise and tenonRabbet/RebateScarfSpliceTongue and groove Profiles BeadBevelChamferMoldingOgeeOgive Treatments French polishHeat bendingPaintPaint stripperSteam bendingThermalVarnishWood dryingWood preservationWood stainWood finishing Organizations American Association of WoodturnersArchitectural Woodwork InstituteBritish Woodworking FederationBuilding and Wood Workers' InternationalCaricature Carvers of AmericaInternational Federation of Building and Wood WorkersNational Wood Carvers AssociationSociety of Wood EngraversTimber Framers Guild Conversion Chainsaw millHewingSawmillWhipsawWood splitting Techniques Frame and panelFrameless construction Category WikiProject Commons [show] vte Forestry Authority control NDL: 00567777 Categories: WoodworkingCraftsIndustrial processesWoodOccupations THANKS FOR LOOKING!!! Track Page Views With Auctiva's FREE Counter Condition: New, Brand: WISDOM, Type: Bench Vice, Country/Region of Manufacture: Unknown, Bundle Listing: No, MPN: 14-V3-1

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