Joints Other Than At 90°
: THE TONGUED AND GROOVED JOINT
The two pieces forming a bridle joint are not always at right angles, as at ; in many instances it is necessary that the joint be at other than 90 degrees. The work, however, is treated in a similar manner, with the exception that an adjustable joiner's bevel is used instead of a try square to mark out the shoulder lines, and that a change of direction in the grain of the wood will occur when chiselling out the work. indicates the change in the grain of the wood, and the adjustable joiner's bevel is also shown.
Fig. 91.—Bridle Joint at Angle other than Right Angle.
Fig. 92.—Sawing off Waste from Bridle Joint. (See reference on .)