Re: foundationless questions
> Reset the table saw at 90 degrees.
Or make one angled cut, then flip the board end-for-end. Now make another cut close to the angled edge of the board you just cut, making the cut-off piece a triangle. Keep flipping the board end-for-end after each cut. With this method, there is no need to change the angle of the blade after it is set the first time.
Before I decided to make the jig mentioned below, I had multiple boards I was cutting in the same session. By doing that you can make more than one cut at any given fence setting, then when you have completed that batch of boards, reset the fence and take another cut off each board.
If you are going to make a lot of these triangles, once you get tired of moving the fence for each different cut, make a sliding table/jig that rides in the miter slots of the table and does away with the need for the fence.
Last edited by Rader Sidetrack; 07-10-2013 at 02:31 PM.
. . . . . . "those who want to see, can see". - - [Oldtimer - 2016]