By Bernie Weisgerber
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Extra info for An Ax to Grind: A Practical Ax Manual
Both of these round ax stones are of Carborundum and require oil (Figure 70) to float the metal particles off of the stone. Figure 69 40% 3 3/8 x 3 3/16 8 1/2 x 8 Print to Outside Edge of Borders PRINT Borders Figure 69—Round ax stones, sometimes called pocket stones. 30 Figure 70 34% 3 3/8 x 3 3/8 8 x8 Print to Outside Edge of Borders PRINT Borders Figure 70—Use oil to float metal particles off ax stones made of Carborundum. Use the ax stone in a circular motion, working into the edge, toward the middle of the ax head (Figure 71).
Kock). Figure 79—Backhand swing (drawings by Frederic H. Figure 78—Cut at a 45° angle to be most effective (drawing by Frederic H. Kock). 36 Kock). 1 Using Axes of the swing is not nearly as important as its placement. Chop with a series of strokes: the top, the bottom, and then the middle (Figure 80). If you chop in that order (top, bottom, middle) with both the forehand swing and the backhand swing, the chip will fly out after your last cut. On your last cut in the middle on the backhand swing, you should give a slight twist to the ax as you sink it into the wood to pop the chip out.
Timber. Exton, PA: Schiffer Publishing, Ltd. Klenman, Alan. 1990. Axe makers of North America. Victoria, BC: Whistle Punk Books. 112 p. Andrews, Ralph W. 1984. This was logging! Selected photographs of Darius Kinsey. ISBN: 0-88740-035-3. Exton, PA: Schiffer Publishing, Ltd. 157 p. Klenman, Allen. 1981. Axes made, found or sold in Canada. Victoria, BC: Idealetter Services. 44 p. Andrews, Ralph W. Glory days of logging. , MCMLVI, Seattle, WA. New York: Bonanza Books. 176 p. Berg, Elizabet, ed. 1997.
An Ax to Grind: A Practical Ax Manual by Bernie Weisgerber