To get the precise distance, lay a piece of 2x4, wide side down, across the cross brace. You should be able to get the rest of the materials—carriage bolts, nuts, and washers, as well as some sand and gravel—at a local lumberyard. To do this, lay one of the support posts on its side, and put one of the support braces across the post centered and flush to the top. Then fill the hole with sand, packing it as you go. Check the structure with a level again. Before you raise the arbor, check to make sure all the pieces gesund together easily. Finally, trim away the waste with a chisel. Delilah Smittle To keep the project affordable, I used inexpensive pine and Douglas fir for everything except the vertical pieces that will be partially buried in the ground. Slide the second side of the assembly into the other predug holes. Fasten them with a 6d galvanized nail or two at each end and in the middle. Use a chisel to clear any remaining wood from the notches. Pine is acceptable for all wood except support posts and side rails, which should be cedar, redwood, or pressure-treated.
Tack them in place, then drill two holes. Center the pieces, and make sure they are at a right angle to the Add some sand and gravel, but do not pack it. To do this, lay one of the support posts on its side, and put one of the support braces across the post centered and flush to the top. Fasten at the top with 10d nails. Then make repeated passes between the two outer cuts, cutting away a little more of the wood each time. You can speed the process by marking and making the first cut, then using the scrap piece as a template for marking the other cuts. Make the structure plumb and level Standing on a ladder, cap the arbor with the two cross braces. Start by making decorative cuts, like those at the end of the cross brace, on what will be the lower corners of the four 4-foot 2x6 support braces.
20.10.2017 : 18:57 Kagazuru:
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