I found an image that shows lofting lines and part of a hull that fit in
with the previous posts about bread & butter construction and staining
layers to give the appearance of a planked hull. The bit about jam is not
a suggestion for staining layers with jam. It's about a jam that I'm in with
AT&T which I will resolve by looking for another Internet service provider
as soon as my AT&T connection is turned off today, or maybe tomorrow.
Best wishes, Frank
--- In email@example.com
, "Frank McNeill" <frankmcneilll@...>
> Hi Pete,
> Your information about staining layers of bowls and lampshades
> suggests the possibility for using slightly different stains to make
> bread and butter hulls look like they are covered by planks.
> I posted the image because of the possibility for sandwiching square
> propulsion tubes for gurgle-gurgle boats between layers, but your
> information provides a second reason for using the bread and butter
> method to build small working models of old wooden steamships.
> Your file "CLERMONT-POPULAR MECHANICS.PDF" provides a third reason
> because it has plans and instructions for building a model of the
> Clermont with thin upper and lower sections "bread and butter" again.
> Best wishes, Frank
> --- In firstname.lastname@example.org, "northriver07"
> <georgeyyy@> wrote:
> > Frank,
> > This bread and butter construction technique is used in woodworking for
> > the making of bowls and lamp shades etc. I have seen where the artisan
> > has stained the individual layers multiples of colors before cementing
> > together. They get an interesting rainbow effect.
> > Pete