screen molding

screen molding

Any type of simple molding used to cover the exposed edge of a sheet of wire screening.
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You'll also need a miter saw to cut the screen molding. A finish nailer will help you work faster, but hand-nailing will work too as long as you drill holes to prevent splitting.
Cut 1/4 x 3/4-in, screen molding and use glue and 1-in, finish nails or brads to secure it to the exposed front edges of the plywood (Photo 3).
When you edge the shetves (Photo 3), cut the strips of screen molding a bit longer than the shelves and trim off the excess after the glue sets.
4' x 4' x 3/4" oak 1 plywood 4' x 4' x 1/4' oak 1 plywood 1 x 6 oak boards 16' 1 x 12 oak board 4' 1/2" x 3-1/2" oak 3 board 3/4" oak cove 20' molding 3/16" x 3/4" oak 6' screen molding Wood glue, 1-1/4" screws, 2" screws.
Screen molding (Q) helps protect the exposed plywood edges of the bench tops.
3/4" hardwood plywood 4 1/2" hardwood plywood 2 1/4" x 3/4" screen molding 40' 1/4" x 1-1/2" lattice 20' 3/4" x 1-1/2" (hardwood table edging) 5' 1 x 8 hardwood (drawer facing) 5' 1 x 4 hardwood (table front) 5' 14" ball-bearing drawer slides 2 3" swivel casters 4 5" drawer pulls 3 8"-wide drawer pulls 2 Wood glue 1 pint No.
Apply the screen molding to hide the raw ply wood edges on the dividers and shelves.
When you're gluing and nailing your screen molding (Photo 3), have a damp cloth handy to promptly wipe away any glue ooze.
of 1x2 to clamp the screen to the bottom for the bottom screen molding. The lumber species doesn't matter, but cedar will last longer than untreated pine.
screen molding to cover the plywood edges of the bottom tray.
6) from 2x6 cedar (use a table saw) and nail them to the door frame with small screen molding nails.