By Mariam Dinh. Wine Cellar Door. Published at Thursday, May 31st, 2018 - 10:47:24 AM.
Another technique called Mortise and Tenon has been widely used by woodworkers for thousands of years because of its simplicity and effectiveness. It involves the joining of pieces of wood. It comprises two components which are the mortise hole (the cavity) and the tenon (the projection). The joint may be glued, pinned or wedged to lock it in place. Combining this process with LVL will give wood cellar doors ultimate strength.
Wine cellars are the place to keep all your prized bottles of wine. It should be at the right temperature and ensure that wine is always fresh and chilled when it comes up for any occasion, whether it's a party or just a simple dinner. You'll want to keep it from getting too warm or too cold. This is why an excellent cellar should be finished off with an equally excellent wine cellar door.
But you can't do custom hand carving on engineered wood so you can take another step and add another layer of solid wood veneer. You can choose from a variety of wood species for the veneer. Aside from lending its essence to the door, this relatively thick veneer allows custom carvings on the wood. This solid-engineered wood mixture and the use of Mortise and Tenon joints give your custom wine cellar doors the durable strength of engineered wood, and the appeal of a hand carved wine cellar door.
Time Tested Old World Methods Coupled with the Latest Technology. Wine cellar doors must be weather-stripped, insulated and durable enough to prevent warping, which can be avoided if you construct the joints properly. The most familiar types of wood joints used are dovetail, butt, tongue and groove, rabbet, dado, lap, mortis and tendon, and miter but the most widely used is Mortise and Tenon. It has been the method of choice by woodworkers for centuries because it is simple to do and yet so durable.
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