Resistant Materials- Wood Joints

Edward Corke
Mind Map by Edward Corke, updated more than 1 year ago
Edward Corke
Created by Edward Corke over 5 years ago


Mind Map on Resistant Materials- Wood Joints, created by Edward Corke on 02/08/2015.

Resource summary

Resistant Materials- Wood Joints
1 Rubbed Joint
1.1 Adhesive is put between the two edges. They are rubbed together to spread the adhesive evenly. The boards are lined up and held together with sash cramps.
2 Framework Joints
2.1 Dovetail Halving
2.1.1 A stronger version of Tee Halving. Use for medium weight frameworks.
2.2 Mortise and Tenon
2.2.1 Strong joint that is quite difficult to cut and fit by hand. Used for heaver frameworks and uncovered frameworks.
3 Comb or Finger Joint
3.1 Side-grain to side-grain contact for extra strength.
4 Corner Joints
4.1 Corner Halving
4.1.1 Used for lightweight frames and frames that are to be covered by boarding, such as a door. The joint it quick and easy to cut.
4.2 Corner Bridle
4.2.1 Used for heavier, stronger frames because it has a large area of contact and cannot be twisted apart unlike the halving joint. The joint is quite difficult to cut.
4.3 Dowel
4.3.1 Use for lightweight frames. The hole are difficult to line up unless a doweling jig is used.
5 Tee Halving
5.1 Use for lightweight frames, especially those to be covered with boarding. The joint it quick and easy to cut.
6 Crossover Joints
6.1 Simple Crossover
6.1.1 In some frameworks pieces of wood have to cross one another.
6.2 Cross Halving
6.2.1 A quite strong joints that resists twisting. This is the only crossover joint that is flush (flat) on both sides.
7 Box Joints
7.1 Butt Joint
7.1.1 A weak joint on its own. The example shown has a reinforcing wooden strip glued to the inside. A quick and easy joint to make. This joint can also be used with manufactured board.
7.2 General Box Joint
7.2.1 Used for general furniture construction.
7.3 Dovetail Pinning
7.3.1 Another way of reinforcing the joint is to use pins. For greatest strength the pins are best used in pairs and angles towards each other.
7.4 Lap Joint
7.4.1 Although stronger than a butt joint, the lap joint is best when reinforced with dovetail pinning or screws.
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