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  1. #217
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    Default Re: Joes CNC Model 2006 R-1

    Hey Joe, thanks for the reply!

    I have one more question: how do you get this hexagonal recessed holes to not have round borders? As far as I know inner recessed holes would have round borders if cut with a CNC.

    Joes CNC Model 2006 R-1-sin-t-tulo-jpg

    Sorry again for the dumb question.



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    Default Re: Joes CNC Model 2006 R-1

    As far as I know you do the final pass with a very small tool or you can use a sharp chisel



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    Default Re: Joes CNC Model 2006 R-1

    Every time I try to download the viewer I am told that I need a full subscription?????
    I am using a Windows PC not a mobile device.



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    Default Re: Joes CNC Model 2006 R-1

    Quote Originally Posted by Wolffie View Post
    As far as I know you do the final pass with a very small tool or you can use a sharp chisel
    Or look at a rotary broach form tool to get it spot on.

    If it's to take a hex head, you could also put circles (maybe pre-drill?) the corners so the sharp edges fit in.



  5. #221
    Community Moderator ger21's Avatar
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    Default Re: Joes CNC Model 2006 R-1

    If it's to take a hex head, you could also put circles (maybe pre-drill?) the corners so the sharp edges fit in.
    That's what I do. Use a 1/8" bit and drill holes in the corners for clearance.

    Gerry

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    (Note: The opinions expressed in this post are my own and are not necessarily those of CNCzone and its management)


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    Default Re: Joes CNC Model 2006 R-1

    First off, I would like to thank Joe publicly for providing his 2006 R2 plans. I have been studying various videos and websites to either find an existing design for my first CNC build. This appears to be a good starting point. I plan to try to build this machine with a 4x4 cutting area.

    I like the torsion box design but have been wondering the reason for the routed holes in the torsion framework. Why not just route the slots and keep the boards otherwise solid?

    Also wondering, from DIYer's who have built the machine, how well does the black pipe work for the linear rails? I have seen at least one build use turned, hardened and ground rail stock in place of the pipe.

    Thanks.



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    The holes are prob for lightening. Also, the kits are/were cut on a CNC so they were easy. If you are cutting by hand just omit them but make sure they are not a pass thru for a lead screw etc.
    Dave

    In the words of the Toolman--If you didn't make it yourself, it's not really yours!
    Remember- done beats perfect every time!!


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    Default Re: Joes CNC Model 2006 R-1

    If you plan to build a 4x4 you should gret the plans for Joes 4x4 hybrid instead. MDF will sag if much longer than 3'. To build a 4x4 takes about 6'x6' of area. In my opinion building the Hybrid is the better course if you want a larger machine.

    If you told me you planned to build a machine exactly as the plans show, then II would say the 2006 is a great choice. Once you start extending the table you are better off with a Hybrid.

    Bill

    Joescnc 4x4 R&P Router, Minimill, Minilathe, CNC Foamcutter, laser cutter, Vectric Aspire. http://makermasters.com, http://themakersguide.com


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    Default Re: Joes CNC Model 2006 R-1

    That makes sense about the holes. I was also thinking they might be for evening out temperature/moisture to keep the table more stable, but this is just speculation on my part.

    Quote Originally Posted by beone View Post
    The holes are prob for lightening. Also, the kits are/were cut on a CNC so they were easy. If you are cutting by hand just omit them but make sure they are not a pass thru for a lead screw etc.
    Dave




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    Default Re: Joes CNC Model 2006 R-1

    Thanks Bill. I would like to avoid using aluminum extrusions because of their high cost. I do have access to a CNC plasma cutter, so I am planning to utilize 1/8" steel sheet to cut some of the plates in wood and steel and then laminate for strength. Really, I'm just looking things over and working with elements of this design, as well as other designs to come up with a hybrid of my own that avoids aluminum extrusions.

    Quote Originally Posted by bgriggs View Post
    If you plan to build a 4x4 you should gret the plans for Joes 4x4 hybrid instead. MDF will sag if much longer than 3'. To build a 4x4 takes about 6'x6' of area. In my opinion building the Hybrid is the better course if you want a larger machine.

    If you told me you planned to build a machine exactly as the plans show, then II would say the 2006 is a great choice. Once you start extending the table you are better off with a Hybrid.

    Bill




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    Default Re: Joes CNC Model 2006 R-1

    Joe could I Please get a copy of the DWGS thanks kodyweaver94@yahoo.com



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    Default Re: Joes CNC Model 2006 R-1

    Quote Originally Posted by Koday94 View Post
    Joe could I Please get a copy of the DWGS thanks kodyweaver94@yahoo.com
    What format would you like them in? I looked around for awhile and found them in SketchUp, STL, SolidWorks, Pro-E, AutoCAD. I have the zip files I can send to you.

    Dave Duerksen


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