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Inserted Tenons








Where two pieces of timber run together at an acute angle it becomes necessary to use inserted tenons. Both pieces of the timber are mortised and the inserted tenons are secured into the widest piece. On the left is shown the inserted tenon, secured by the method known as fox-wedging; on the right the inserted tenon has been let into the wide rail from the edge. The narrow rail is secured by wedging the tenons from the outside edge in the ordinary manner.









Fig. 170.—Open-Slot      Mortise at 60 degrees.

Fig. 170.—Open-Slot Mortise at 60 degrees.

Fig. 171.—Hammer-Head      Tenon Joint.

Fig. 171.—Hammer-Head Tenon Joint.







Next: Dreadnought File

Previous: Clamping



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