A finish carpenter (North America), also called a Joiner (a traditional name now rare in North America), is one who does finish carpentry, that is, cabinetry, furniture aging, fine woodworking, model building, instrument making, parquetry, Joinery, or other carpentry where exact Joints and minimal margins of error are important. Some large-scale construction may be of an exactitude and artistry that it is classed as finish carpentry. 2. A trim carpenter specializes in molding and trim, such as door and window casings, mantels, baseboards, and other types of ornamental work. Cabinet installers may also be referred to as trim carpenters. . A cabinetmaker is a carpenter who does fine and detailed work specializing in the making of cabinets add from wood, wardrobes, dressers, storage chests, and other furniture designed for storage. 4. A ship’s carpenter specializes in shipbuilding, maintenance, repair techniques and carpentry specific to nautical needs in addition to many other on- board tasks; usually the term refers to a carpenter who has a post on a specific ship. Steel warships as well as wooden ones need ship’s carpenters, especially for making emergency repairs in the case of battle or storm damage. 5. A shipwright builds wooden ships on land. 6.
A cooper is someone who makes barrels: wooden staved vessels of a conical form, f greater length than breadth. 7. A scenic carpenter builds and dismantles temporary scenery and sets in film-making, television, and the theatre. 8. A framer is a carpenter who builds the skeletal structure or wooden framework of buildings, most often in the platform framing method. A carpenter who specializes in building with timbers rather than studs is known as a timber framer and does traditional timber framing with wooden Joints, including mortise-and-Tendon Joinery; post and beam work with metal connectors, or pole building framing. . A log builder builds trusses of stacked, horizontal logs including houses, barns, churches, fortifications, and more. 10. A framework carpenter creates the shuttering and false work used in concrete construction. . 1. Butt Joints Butt Joints are the easiest of all to make. Wood is nailed or screwed face to edge or ends to edge or dowelled together. End to edge Joints can be Joined with corrugated fasteners. 2. Miter Joints Miter Joints are always cut to 450 in a miter box so that they will form a 900 corner when Joined. As no end wood is ever seen these are very neat Joints but they are eek.
Normally used for picture frames where they are nailed with panel pins. When used for other purposes they must be strengthened with glue blocks, angle braces or loose tongues. Miter Joints should always be glued. When nailing a miter Joint always start the nail with one part of the miter above the other. The nails will pull the miter into square. 3. Pocket hole Joint A hidden screw is driven into the Joint at an angle. JOINERY Definition: Joinery is the method of Joining two or more pieces of wood together either by the use of adhesives or wood working with little or no fasteners.
In its simplest definition, Joinery is the method by which two or more pieces of wood are connected. Materials used in Joinery: Metal plates are often incorporated into the design where the timber alone would not be strong enough for a given load. Glue is highly effective for Joining timber when both surfaces of the Joint are edge grain. A properly glued Joint may be as strong as or stronger than a single piece of wood. However, glue is notably less effective on end-grain surfaces. Animal glue is soluble in water, producing Joints that can be disassembled using steam to soften he glue. Various mechanical fasteners may be used; the simplest being nails and screws. Glue and fasteners can be used together. Types of Joints used in Joinery Butt Joints – where two pieces of wood are connected by having the square end of one piece of wood placed against the side of the other in order to form a right angle. Nails, screws or dowels secure the Joint. Cross Lapped Joint – in this Joint, a rectangular section is taken out of each piece of wood and the wood fits together so that it is flush.
It is a type of interlocking Joint. Dado Joint – where two pieces of wood are connected by a groove in one piece of wood that is equal to the width of the second piece. The second piece of wood is inserted into the groove. Dovetail Joint – in this type of Join, the two lengths of wood are connected by cutting a piece out of one length of wood and flaring another piece in the second length which fits into the first length of wood. It can be helpful to think of it like a jigsaw puzzle, where the “out” piece fits into the “in” piece..
Miter Joint – this is where each end of the pieces of wood is cut on a 45 degree Engle and the pieces are Joined together to form a right angle. The Joint is secured using glue, nails or screws. Mortise and Tendon Joint – in this type of Joinery, one piece of wood has a mortise, or a recess cut into it and the other piece has a tendon or carved projection cut into it. The tendon is fitted into the mortise and they are then secured. Tongue and Groove Joint – in this type of Joint, two pieces of wood are Joined together by cutting a groove in one piece and an edge on the other.