Introduction – Plans – Instructions
This most basic Planter box – A container in which ornamental plants are grown. Rough grade timber. is really just an oblong with four sides fixed together to hold in the soil.
The planter does not have a bottom. It is designed to sit on the ground and be fixed to a structure such as a fence or an A shelter of vines or branches or of latticework covered with climbing shrubs or vines. A walk through Garden structure that can support plants and generally complements the landscape..
The sides are of 150mm x 50mm (2″x6″) Any of the framing wood..
The size (footprint, area) is 600mm (24″) x 350mm (14″).
The corner joints are A cut or groove along or near the edge of a piece of wood that allows another piece to fit into it to form a joint or a joint so made. A rectangular groove made to hold two pieces together. joints (see below). This enables each corner to be nailed from two sides, thus achieving more holding strength than could be realized from a standard butt The gap or space created when two building materials come together, such as where two pieces of molding join or where the bathtub and bathroom wall meet..
[a] Planter end pieces. 150mm x 50mm (2″x6″) lumber. Two pieces approximately 350mm (14″) long, however you can make the planter as wide as you like.
[b] Planter side pieces. 150mm x 50mm (2″x6″) lumber. Two pieces 600mm (24″) long. An L-shaped cutout with one side, that is always at an end or side of a member, unlike a notch that is a U-shaped cutout. the ends, see next page for instructions.
This joint can be nailed through two sides making a claw-like grip and ‘locking’ the two pieces together. Even though this planter takes very little weight, over time weather alone can make Timber, lumber. The hard fibrous lignified substance under the bark of trees bend or warp and play havoc on joints unless a little bit of thought goes into them.