Easy DIY Wood Storage Cabinet

Any easy to make storage cabinet using pocket hole joinery. A simple weekend project.
MORE details or PLANS for this project – http://waylightcreations.com/simple-diy-storage-cabinet
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Music – Waylight Music – http://www.waylightmusic.com/

All sound FX – freesound.org (all public domain)

Project info ——————————-
This project was created with the following materials/tools:
Pine 1 x lumber
Hardboard panels
Pocket screws

Episode Notes:

The whole build started out with a few pieces of standard 1x pine boards.

First I marked out and cut the pieces I would need for each shelf.

For this cabinet there are 8. Seven actual shelves and the top.

After I had the proper length cut for each one, I headed over to the table saw and ripped each piece down ¼ inch shorter than each of the sides would be to allow for the back panel later on.

Using a circular saw, I cut some off the side of each board that would be the side to bring it down to the dimension I wanted. I also cut them to length on the miter saw.

Once I had everything cut for the shell of the cabinet, I started the task of drilling all of the pocket holes. I laid these out with equal spacing so they would look somewhat nice when the cabinet was opened, especially since I wasn’t planing on filling in the holes.

After all the holes were drilled I did the most exciting part of the project. I only sanded the side opposite of the pocket holes though. It saved both time and my sanity. I also hit the front edges as well.

The next step was to mark out where each shelf would go. This is fairly quick work of you measure out each shelf and then pencil your lines on with a square.

Now that all the holes are drilled and the marks are drawn you can start screwing the shelves to the sides. I started out by attaching all the shelves to one side. After I had all of those attached, I moved what I had assembled, flipped it and sat it back down on the opposite side. Since both sides are marked the same, this makes it incredibly easy to line up.

Next, I flipped the cabinet on its face and added a ¼ inch deep rabbet around the inside edge of each side to allow it to receive the back panels.

The back panels I used were some ¼ inch thick harboard panels that I had gotten from an old building I recently helped renovate. Before nailing them down, I measured to make sure everything was square and then fastened them down with some brads.

Since these did come from an old building, I sanded down the back of the panels to remove some of the coal dust that was caked into the fibers.

I also made two pieces for the front of the cabinet that would set above and below the doors. To make them look a little nicer, I put chamfer on the edges. Then I glued and nailed them in place.

The last thing to construct was the cabinet doors. The doors I settled on were simple and were assembled with butt joints, glue and you guessed it, more pocket screws.

So they would match the top and bottom plates of the cabinet, I added the same chamfer around the outside edges of the doors, but I left the inside edges how they were.

… read more about this project on our website. Link at the top of the description.
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storage shed | free woodworking plans | wooden sheds

storage shed | free woodworking plans | wooden sheds
My Shed Plans Review. In-depth report of the download page and what to expect from My Shed Plans.
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Build it with Bosch Project 6: Multi Bench+L-BOXX Storage part 1

The Multi Bench with L-BOXX Storage provides the woodworker with a solution to a common problem of space. You no longer need separate storage and working areas in the workshop; your tools are all within reach, tidily stored away in the bench itself.

It is designed to hold up to 20 L-BOXX’s of varying sizes, meaning every tool you will ever need is less than an arm’s reach away. The sleek and practical design includes drawers for the L-BOXX’s so they are easily accessible. This is more than just a storage solution however- the bench itself provides the perfect sturdy platform for all of your woodworking needs.
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Hardware and small parts storage unit

I have used disposable plastic take away containers to store all my hardware and small parts for years and have wanted to build a unit to store them for nearly as long. I started by messuring up and doing my sums as to determin my dimensions then grabbed some scrap ply from some table tops I rebuilt for a wine bar a while back ( this will be up soon stay tuned!) and cleaned them up, sanding and filling the worst of the holes.

Next I scribbed all my lines on what would be the upright pieces and cut them all in on the table saw. It took 3 passes for each but I cut one on each piece filipping sides to and faces. These were cut to an managable size on my (unsecured ) mitersaw then cut to size on the tablesaw. Everything got a couple coats of paint then tops and bottoms had the dados cut with a quick jig which I was very proud of inventing untill I realised people had been copying me for many years before I thought if it. Everything was then glued and brad nailed together checking for square. There was a lot more fetteling to get this done than there was time to show in the video but it all went together well in the end.

I cut stripps of some left over pine I had from making picture frames and glued these to the front. These were held in place with masking tape as I didn’t want nails visable on the front. On the back I cut strips slightly wider with a rebateto allow a hardboard back to be slotted in. This were glued and nailed inplace as its the back. Any little marks left were filled, then sanded and the trip was given a couple of coats of dannish oil and left to dry over night. Then next day I tapped the edges and gave the top and sides one more coat of paint and then they were done!
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Fastener Storage Shelf 015

Today I am making a decently large shelf to organize the screws, nails and other fasteners that I have laying around the shop. I am using recycled plywood and dados to build this.

Free set of plans:

Fastener Shelf

A few other woodworkers who have make something similar:
April Wilkerson:

Chris McDowell:

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Mark DiAngelo

“Cipher” Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)
Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0
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Storage Bed Plans


SUBSCRIBE for a new DIY video almost every day! Building a storage bed is a great opportunity to use your woodworking skills. Use the right free storage bed plans and invest in high quality materials to get a professional result and to enhance the look of your home.

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Shop Hardware Storage

Free diagram of all three bins can be found here: https://www.wilkerdos.com/product/storage-bins/

Check out the written tutorial here: https://www.wilkerdos.com/2016/04/building-hardware-storage-system/

Rolling Hardware Caddy video: https://youtu.be/tmTezS5HOxw

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Things I used:
Multi tool: http://goo.gl/e5N7Tq

ArtBin Super Satchel Cartridge & Tool Storage

Click here ►► http://amzn.coupons-vault.com?v=VBlAt35CApE ArtBin Super Satchel Cartridge & Tool Storage Includes 2 molded trays-one to securely store up to 16 cartridges at an easy viewing angle and the other to hold related cartridge booklets and tools Both trays are removable and can be arranged to best fit your needs Satchel measures 14 by 15 by 2-inch B0051C08LS

Make a king sized bed frame with lots of storage!

Get a discount on all Casper Mattresses: https://casper.com/woodworking
This platform bed is easy to make and features six large drawers for storing linens or quilts. More info and free plans: http://bit.ly/WWMMbed
The Dark Walnut Danish Oil I used:
WWMM is sponsored by MicroJig, maker of the GRR-RIPPER

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