Introduction and the parts list
An easy project to make. It can be built without the use of any power tools.
This is a good, simple, easy-to-make kid’s easel that can be used for a blackboard, a whiteboard, a clipboard, and an artist’s canvas.
To make this easel is simply a matter of cutting the Timber, lumber. The hard fibrous lignified substance under the bark of trees to length, marking and drilling the holes according to the cutting list and individual piece drawing in step 1., and then just bolting all the pieces together.
The measurements throughout this projects are given in both millimeters and inches.
The Millimeter measurements. measurements are given first, followed by the Standard. Feet and inch measurements. measurements in brackets.
Note: For rounding-off purposes, the metric (Abbreviation for millimeter which is a metric unit of length equal to one thousandth of a meter. 25.4 mm equals one inch.) measurements given are not an exact match to their equivalent imperial (inch) counterparts, so use one or the other.
For this project you will need
Two pieces of 50mm x 25mm (1″x 2″) wood, 1100mm (44″) long.
One piece of 50mm x 25mm (1″x 2″) wood, 900mm (36″) long.
One piece of 50mm x 25mm (1″x 2″) wood, 800mm (32″) long.
One piece of 50mm x 25mm (1″x 2″) wood, 600mm (24″) long.
One piece of 150mm x 25mm (1″x 6″) wood, 300mm (12″) long.
One 150mm (6″) T hinge
Thirteen 6mm (1/4″) Are round headed bolts with square shoulders that resist rotation when located or driven into place. They can be called coach bolts or carriage bolts depending on which part of the world you live in. The head end of the bolt does not need a washer, but the other end of the bolt (the nut end) usually does. with nuts and washers: seven at 50mm (2″) long and six at 30mm (1 1/4″) long.
Three 25mm (1″) long wood screws
A piece of strong thin rope, and three plastic containers to hold pencils, chalk, crayons, etc.
Tools you will need
A bit about the wood size
The wood sizes referred to in this project are the nominal sizes. The The rough-sawn size of a piece of lumber. Before the lumber is surfaced, planed or dressed. The nominal size is usually greater than the actual dimension. e.g. 100x50 (2 x 4) actually equals 90x45 (1 1/2" x 3 1/2"). of a piece of wood is the size (width and thickness) of the wood before it is Surfaced; planed; smooth; even surface; gauged. (See Dressed., smooth, seasoned) and is the size generally referred to when purchasing from the Any of the framing wood. store. The The finished (dressed) size as opposed to the nominal size of a piece of wood., or dressed size of the wood will be less than the nominal size. For example, a piece of 1″x 2″ wood when dressed may be 3/4″x 1 1/2″ actual size.
Sizes (widths and thicknesses) do vary from place to place but that will not have any impact on this project.
Identifying the parts