Re: Mine's Here Too (Or 'Bitting off More than I can Chew?')
That should work.
--- In firstname.lastname@example.org, "Arthur Buchanan" <galoway4@e...>
> If the pipe is long enough,support the ends with a 4x4 to the flooras a
> prop.This way you are sure of no damage to the floor.than I can
> ----- Original Message -----
> From: "daddyo217" <daddyo217@y...>
> To: <email@example.com>
> Sent: Monday, February 02, 2004 8:24 AM
> Subject: [mill_drill] Re: Mine's Here Too (Or 'Bitting off More
> Chew?')to me
> > Marv;
> > I am thinking over what you say... It is just a big surprise
> > how different things are from what I imagined (re: weight of myfor a
> > motorcycle and the SAME weight of the mill/drill).
> > Thanks. I'll try to decide how to proceed. Tonight we're due
> > storm, so the process will have to wait.this
> > I'm thinking about 2 hurdles now:
> > 1. getting the rest of the mill down the stairs
> > 2. lifting using a chainfall and the joists.
> > I wonder about lifting something attached to two joists (a pipe
> > like you said spanning two joists). Since I have exposed joists
> > is a possibility, but I wonder if the house could/should see thatwhile
> > kind of load - to lift 700# and hold it there for 15-30 minutes
> > the stand is put in place seems like a lot and I surely don'twant to
> > damage the house...the
> > Daddyo
> > --- In firstname.lastname@example.org, Marv De Beque <marvsemail@w...>
> > wrote:
> > > First, don't panic!
> > >
> > > One question, is your basement ceiling open joist? Can you see
> > joists?bolt. I
> > >
> > > If so, then do what I did to get my beast onto its stand. I
> > drilled a 1"
> > > hole as close to the top of the joist and put in a big eye
> > mountedthe
> > > my come-along to that eyebolt and used that as a lift.
> > >
> > > If ceiling height is still a problem, assemble the head while
> > mill is onthe
> > > the floor. Lower the head, and lift head and mill up and slide
> > standmyself
> > > under.
> > >
> > > Getting 500 lbs down steps is easy. I did many heavy things
> > with a(rent
> > > simple dolly. I weigh 140 lbs and I have a desk job.
> > >
> > > Uncrate the mill and slide it onto a good refrigerator dolly
> > one if
> > > you don't have a friend's). Strap it on tight!
> > <clip>
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- Leaning heavy wood posts against a wall in climates where there is yearly
freezing & thawing of the ground makes the posts push harder & harder on the
wall & will wreck the building eventually.
----- Original Message -----
From: "thumbtrap43" <thumbtrap@...>
Sent: Tuesday, February 03, 2004 10:37 AM
Subject: [mill_drill] Re: Mine's Here Too (Or 'Bitting off More than I can
> --- In firstname.lastname@example.org, "daddyo217" <daddyo217@y...> wrote:
> > Arthur;
> > I think you are right. Although you can put a lot of weight on the
> > floor above, the flooring (underlayment, planking or whatever)
> > distributes that load out to more than the 1 or 2 joists underneath.
> > If I take this approach, I think I will do some extra bracing...
> There is also a difference in dynamic load (the four adult men talking)
and a static load (your mill, gunsafe, piano, etc..). My safe is only 600
lbs, but it makes the floor (new house) sag enough the closet doors creak
when you walk in the room. To further illustrate - my grandmother has a
cinderblock building. It's had several fence posts leaning against the wall
for 40 years. And they eventually broke the wall and pushed the top in
several inches. The mortar probably never was good, but still - had the
fenceposts not done it in - you could probably have hit it with a sledge
hammer and only knocked a hole in a block.
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