it renders the workbench useless as long as the glue hasn’t
dried, and second, the glue would drip on my workbench and
create a mess.
“Doing this on the flip side of my MFSC’s solves this, I can
do twice as many glue ups and still keep my main workbench
free, I can roll them away and let it dry much longer while
keeping the workspace free. Also, glue drippings don’t matter
anymore as they fall on the underside of the work top.
Initially, I wanted to insert sticks directly into the table to
use it as a rack, but that would have made it too limited in
capacity, so I designed these perforated stiles that lock onto
the table and can be spaced randomly, they also store inside
the MFSC along with the sticks.
“Again this is something every woodworker needs at a
particular moment during the fabrication. Before I had these
I would just place all these parts on all my worktops and on
the floor. I would plan these operations for the end of the day
because the workshop couldn’t be used for at least 10 hours
after. I could have bought/made similar racks but just look at
the space they take.” ;
These drawings show the versatility of Timothy Wilmots’ multi-function shop cart.
SMALL SHOP SUCCESS
In another configuration, the shop cart works well to shuttle panel
parts around the shop.
When it comes time for cabinet assembly, the lower height setting
makes it easy to put parts together.
To watch a video demonstration of the MFSC shop cart
can the code or go to: https://www.
To watch a video demonstration of how the
MFSC shop cart was built, scan the code or go