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This is (I’m told) a bit like speed dating , your job is to weed out the twitchy, drooling, camo-wearing sociopaths to find a suitable mate for life. The downside to plastic is that it gets really slippery if you sweat even a little.
If you’re not an expert in planes, you can still buy a good one if you know the hallmarks of a quality tool. The tote on the far right is what you want: Well-formed, curvy and rosewood. A quick look at this part of the plane will tell you immediately if the tool was made for a professional or for a homeowner. It has a round disc that mates with the iron; this provides a smooth action. The wheel that controls the depth of cut is nicely knurled brass.
The first model, which I guess would be a type 1, had an adjustable mouth like on some of the block planes.
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Sometimes it can take quite a while to find the item I'm looking for, so to keep track of what I have and what I'm still trying to find I've created the listings below of vintage tool data.
Over the last few years since I started posting information regarding vintage hand planes and tools, I've faced up to the fact that I really like these old rusty bits of metal, and can comfortably say I'm a vintage tool collector.The vintage tool data below is incomplete with regard to exact dates for each tool, but as I continue to research these old tools through various internet and print resources, I'll try to supply accurate information regarding tool "type" or date-of-manufacture. Used for smoothing and surfacing of wood, and edge jointing preparation.First offered by Stanley in 1870 after their acquisition of the production license for Bailey's seven plane patents in 1869, the most important of which were the 8/31/1858 cammed lever cap and the 8/6/1867 cutter adjustment, still manufactured today.I’m never sure about some things but this week I was restoring an older Stanley enjoying myself seeing the rust disappear and helping the students to see the process and the results.Everything went well and the iron was slightly bellied on the flat side and was bent near to the top so we took it to task.
Use the logo on the cutter as your guide, that should put it late 1800s. I have the front knob and the adjustable front piece from an early 10-1/2 sitting on my shelf to remind me of that..