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Versatile Router-Bit Storage Providence RI

Versatile router-bit storage is not that hard to make. The following article has 8 tips to offer to help you build your own tool stand. So read on to get more detailed instruction below.

The Home Depot
(401)823-5173
700 Centre Of N E Blvd
Coventry, RI
Hours
Mon-Sat: 6:00am-9:00pm
Sun: 8:00am-7:00pm

The Home Depot
(401)295-1184
1255 Ten Rod Road
North Kingstown, RI
Hours
Mon-Sat: 6:00am-10:00pm
Sun: 8:00am-8:00pm

Lowe's
(401) 215-1596
1703 Mineral Springs Avenue
North Providence, RI
Hours
M-SA 6 am - 10 pm
SU 8 am - 8 pm

Standard Do it Best Hardware
(401) 438-1420
360 Taunton Ave
East Providence, RI
 
Durfee True Value Hdw.
(401) 461-0800
65 Rolfe Sq
Cranston, RI
 
Woodcraft - Providence, RI
(401) 886-1175
1000 Division Street
East Greenwich, RI

Data Provided by:
St. Angelo Hardwoods, Inc. - Genuine Asian Teak Specialist
(401) 624-3900
490 Eagleville Road
Tiverton, RI

Data Provided by:
Hardware On The Square True Value
(401) 831-1400
1911 Westminster St
Providence, RI
 
Mt. Pleasant True Value Hdw.
(401) 351-7200
249 Academy Ave
Providence, RI
 
Lowe's
(401) 275-2250
247 Garfield Avenue
Cranston, RI
Hours
M-SA 6 am - 10 pm
SU 8 am - 8 pm

Data Provided by:

Versatile Router-Bit Storage

Versatile Router-Bit Storage

When it comes to router-bit storage, I could write a book. I’ve tried everything, but I think my latest design is a keeper. 

I prefer to keep my bits protected in a drawer. At first, I just drilled some holes in a block of MDF and set that into the drawer. But it proved difficult to thread my hand through the forest of sharp carbide when reaching for a bit. Several bandages later, I had a better idea. I cut 3/4-in. MDF into square blocks small enough to fit in a row inside the drawer but big enough to hold my panel-raiser bit. I left about 1/16 in. of clearance around each block so I can easily lift them in and out. It’s best to keep the blocks square, so you don’t have to turn one this way or that to fit it in its space. I drilled holes for the 1/2-in. shanks using a 33/64-in. twist bit and for 1/4-in. shanks using a 17/64-in. bit. The slightly oversize holes allow the bits to slip easily in and out. 

To avoid reaching into the sharp bits, I cut some 5/16-in. dowel stock to make handles for lifting the blocks. The knobs at the top are made from 3/4-in. wooden balls I picked up at a craft and hobby store. Now it’s easy to select just the bit I want and take it right to the router table.

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