One of the legs to the table set up of the greco bristro set is broken, ive tried to put the screw in the hole and it wont screw in. its screw A, the little screw works fine its just the big screw wont work. is their any way u guys could send me a leg to the table with an extra big screw
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To stop this much rust - go to any hardware store and buy (I forget the exact name) a "paint" called Rust Stop. It will stop the rusting and turn the existing rust into a hard black surface that you can then paint.
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Not quite sure what part(s) you're having problems with. But I'll tell you what I know...
There is a table top (a bunch of boards joined edge-to edge). Under this top is a skirt. The skirt is typically a box that doesn't need the table top for structural support - the legs are attached to the skirt (in the corners). Depending on how the skirt is designed, the legs may be removable (makes the skirt more complex).
Attaching the skirt to the table top can be done in many ways. The best way is to allow for expansion/contraction of the table top. The edge to edge combination of the table top makes for a larger expansion/contraction than the skirt. So the skirt should have a slot instead of a hole for a screw through to the table top.
If you just screw everything together, it will work. But if moisture and/or temperature changes, you may separate the table top, or joints in the skirt.
You never know when you are going to need or want an easel to show off your art work, maybe your kids want to finger paint who knows they could be the next Van Gogh. Building a display easel is very simple and can be done in just a few hours.
You want to start with two pieces of wood cut to 2x82" these pieces will form the front legs of the easel. Using a table saw cut the tops of the wood to a 15* angle. Take a measuring tape and measure 78" from the bottom of the wood (up to the angle cut) mark this spot on both pieces.
Using a drill, drill a 3/8" hole through the widest side of the angle as a right angle to the cut. Repeat for the second front leg.
To make the back leg cut a piece of wood down to 2x81" long, using your drill, drill two 3/8" holes in the widest side of the wood. One hole should be 39" from the bottom of the wood and the second at 74" from the bottom.
Your art work needs something to sit on so to make the cross bar cut a piece of wood down to 2x47".
Now you are ready to assemble your easel. Take the front and back legs and lay them on the floor next to each other with the back leg in the middle. Rotate the front legs to the angle is facing the back leg and line up the holes. Slide a bolt into the hole and place a washer and a nut on the end, keeping it loose enough to adjust the angle. Stand up the easel and spread the from legs so that they are 45" away from the back leg. Tighten the bolt and you have the angle right and lay it back down.
To attach the cross bar, measure 38" up from the bottoms of the front legs find the center and drill a 3/8" hole in each and bolt the cross bar to the legs. To keep the legs from spreading too far you can attach a chain between the cross bar and the back leg. To do this you thread the chain through the hole in the back leg and tie it off. Attach an eye screw to the cross bar and loop the chain through it to keep limit how far the legs can spread to the angle that you want to work or display at.
Making your old travel trunk into a coffee table can be a very good feature to add to your decore and can be a great conversation starting piece. The best part is that turining it into a coffee table is not a very difficult thing to do.
Most travel trunks are a little too short to be a proper coffee table so you are going to want to find some table legs that you like and cut them down to the height that you want the table to be at. If they are wood you can even stain them to match the trunk or other furniture in your house.
Things you are going to need: - A travel trunk - 4 table leg straight top plates - 4 table legs - screws and a drill
If you are going to stain the legs then you should stain the legs before you start and allow them to dry.
Using the drill screw the table leg plates to the corners on the underside of the trunk. Once the legs dry screw them into the leg plates and flit the trunk over. And walla! you have a brand new vintage coffee table.
You need some kind of screws/bolts to hold the broken pieces in place before you can apply glue. At the end of your video, you showed the bottom view of the legs. If you can drill some holes at good positions, you should be able to put bolt and nut to hold the legs in place. Then, you can use super glue to keep the surfaces smooth.
get a wooden dowel pin that will fit inside leg. Push it in leg then push some newspaper around it to secure it in place. Then put wood glue on the whole thing with dowel removed Insert dowel and let dry for about 4 hours. While waiting get the leg socket and drill a hole in the middle so it lines up with the dowel. Countersink so the screw doesn't stick out and get in the way. drill small hole in dowel for screw and attach leg socket. Wouldn't hurt to put epoxy under leg socket for better adhesion. Let set for 24 hours then enjoy.
Each leg lock has a leg locking lever and a screw that hold the clamp assembly tight to the leg. Unlock the leg lock lever, loosen the screw above it that holds the clamp tight to the leg. The legs should fit into each other sice each leg is slightly larger or smaller then then next one. Slide the clamps in the approprite places and tighten the screw enough to hold the clamp assembly tight, but do not over tighten it. Over tightening will damage the 679 tubes.
Turn the table on its side. On the top of the outside of the legs are two slits, where they connect to the table. Slip a butter knife in the area between the slits, and press in (not up or down) hard! The legs will pop off in a few tries if you do it hard enough :o)