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The first thing you will need is a sturdy bench vise (5 to 6-inch jaws) to hold your parts or tools.
You see these rotary vises just about everywhere for sale at various prices but they always seem to have 5" or 6" jaws.
I just clamp the handle in the larger vise and then place the smaller item in the chuck.
Out of necessity, Orange Vise would also grind the non-critical, unhardened surfaces to create a uniform appearance over the entire workpiece.
Clamp the bench jack in the tail vise, and insert a dowel at the desired height (see photo, p.
My vises are usually blocked up on 2x12 squares, as many as needed.
The vises have many other advanced features to help speed production--all jaws are fully machinable and reversible, providing more flexibility for each jaw set; steel rails are hardened and ground for accuracy and repeatability; a flow-through base lets chips and fluids escape; and a fully sealed lead screw assembly reduces maintenance.
A hardened spherical segment mechanism that produces "all directional" alignment of the jaw components and vise body so clamped parts remain stationary for accurate machining operations at all times.
Home workshop or utility vises have jaws ranging from 3" to 6".
His collection includes vises unique to every trade: machinists, carpenters, blacksmiths, jewelers, plumbers and pipefitters.
They call them Super-hold vise jaw pads and they are made of some super space-age material virtually impervious to bad stuff.
The Fish Guy soon has the boys sitting at fly-tying vises and following his directions to make a basic fly pattern - a woolly worm.