- --- In bolger@y..., "Jeff Blunck" <boatbuilding@g...> wrote:
> I just updated my website at www.dreamwater.net/cosailor and addedsome
> I've had a fairly large number of private request asking what this
> will cost so I have put a page up that I'll try and keep updated.See the
> link at the bottom of the first page.going for a
> No two people will build the same boat for the same cost. I'm
> little more comfort than PB&F envision for this boat so my costwill be
> higher.Jeff, I like the boat you're building but I have a problem with
building them outside. I bought these plans for a large work shed and
they are the best, inexpensive and sturdy shed you can build period!
I skinned mine with 1/8" ply and hung some fluorescent lights. You
can also cover them with plastic heavy mill clear sheeting and have
the greenhouse with all the light but I prefer to not show all my
tools and work to the world.
Here is the link to buy the plans. I would like to build an Illinois
and luckily you can make these sheds as long as you want and they are
very tall. With a few supports I know mine could handle a second
story no problem.
- In a message dated 17-07-02 12:03:28 AM E. Australia Standard Time,
> . All the outboard connections are insulated fromBut electrolytic corrosion can happen without any external source of
> the boat except for the battery and it's isolated from the hull.
electrical current. Try immersing a piece of aluminum in a bucket of salt
water together with a piece of copper (or a cupro-nickel coin). The
dissimilar metals produce their own electrical current as the aluminum is
Crocodile hunters had to be very careful not to leave brass shell casings in
the bottom of their aluminum dinghies, else the brass would very quickly
corrode a hole in the bottom.
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