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pics of new Shaper

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  • pics of new Shaper




  • #2




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    • #3




      I bought this for $250 it used to be a line shaft im going to redo the motor. I was thinking of using two motors one running one way the other running the other way.Let me know what you think.

      Jason
      Last edited by dilligaf; 11-18-2007, 09:35 PM.

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      • #4
        Doesn't look very new to me











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        • #5
          Shaper ok rather see the Yamaha.
          Every Mans Work Is A Portrait of Him Self
          http://sites.google.com/site/machinistsite/TWO-BUDDIES
          http://s178.photobucket.com/user/lan...?sort=3&page=1

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          • #6
            Looks good. You don't see to many shapers that aren't crank driven or hydraulic. It will be a fun one to watch while it's making chips.

            ME

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            • #7
              Eh, why 2 motors?

              Love the shaper, wish it were in my shop. Not that it would fit, but just saying...

              Edit: Oh wow, I just realized, I don't see any kind of yoke or oscillating device. Is that thing doing a belt flop for the direction change.
              Russ
              Master Floor Sweeper

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              • #8
                yes one belt is twisted to change the motor direction. That is why im thinking two motors. The belts on it are very old i could move the motor on top and get new belts.

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                • #9
                  Originally posted by dilligaf
                  yes one belt is twisted to change the motor direction. That is why im thinking two motors. The belts on it are very old i could move the motor on top and get new belts.
                  have you ever seen an old shaper (or planer) in operation? the dual-belt arrangement operates very smoothly. to me, messing with the old belt drive would be like putting lipstick and earings on the Mona Lisa (well, not really).
                  i think you should keep the belt arrangement though. on most of the old machines i've seen they mount the shaper to a wooden sled (basically two oak runners that stick out two feet behind the machine), and mount the countershaft and motor on the back of the runners.

                  that shaper is a beauty though!!!!

                  andy b.
                  The danger is not that computers will come to think like men - but that men will come to think like computers. - some guy on another forum not dedicated to machining

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                  • #10
                    First shaper I've seen that's driven in that way; nice! The advantage is that you'll get a pretty constant cutting speed, unlike the usual crank drive which gives fast cutting at mid stroke, slow at both ends.

                    I'm with Andy on this one - it would be really slick to run it as the maker's intended with the twisted belt drive. It looks like it worked fine for the past hundred years...

                    Lovely machine, enjoy!

                    Ian
                    All of the gear, no idea...

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                    • #11
                      Just don't let an OSHA safety inspector see it. I wonder if your liability insurance would cover his simultaneous gran-mal seizure and heart attack under "work related accidents".
                      Russ
                      Master Floor Sweeper

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                      • #12
                        That is a nice old machine! I also would not modify it, just clean, lube and adjust so it runs smooth and then enjoy.

                        Steve

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                        • #13
                          Nice old Shaper, I'm with the others I wouldn't change it either...

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                          • #14
                            i got this on another forum
                            --------------------------------------------------------------------------------
                            jsn_joiner:

                            Thank you for posting pictures of your recent
                            acquistion. Your subject title is a bit mislead-
                            ing, because Hendey did not produce an 8 inch
                            shaper. The smallest sizes offered were the 6
                            and 10 inch models. Your shaper is an example of the model introduced in 1889 and further improved
                            in 1896. Drawings for machines of this period
                            still exist. The sizes offered were 15, 20, 24
                            and 28 inch. If you will post a photograph of the
                            front of your shaper, it will make it easier to
                            determine if your machine is the 1896 improved
                            model.

                            To the best of my knowledge, serial number
                            records for shapers built before 1900 do not exist. Your shaper appears to be the 15 inch
                            size, if that is the case an approximate date of
                            manufacture can be determined by interpolation.
                            Only two sizes of friction shapers had serial num-
                            bers greater than 1000 before all serial numbers
                            were grouped together in April 1904, they were the
                            15 inch and 24 inch sizes. Serial number 1050 is
                            in the 1894-95 range, again, assuming this is a
                            15 inch shaper. A 24 inch friction shaper with
                            this serial number would have been built July 30,
                            1901.

                            I hope that you have the vice with this shaper. I notice that you are using the double
                            handle crane from the vice in place of the single
                            handle crane to operate the lifting screw. If
                            ever decide to put this shaper back on the belts
                            via a line shaft, I have the drawings for the
                            original countershaft. Also, I have copies of the
                            parts book and sales brochure available, if in-
                            terested let me know.

                            Hendeyman

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                            • #15
                              Interesting shaper you got there!

                              If I understand it correctly, the direction lever (in the second last photo) is flipped over at the end of the stroke, it then actuates a clutch of some sort so the drive is transferred to the other (opposite running) drive wheel.

                              Is that a kind of friction clutch? I can't see clearly in the photos.

                              Also, how is the drive transferred from the rotary motion to the sliding ram? Rack and pinion inside the 'body' of the shaper?



                              .
                              Last edited by Thomas Staubo; 11-20-2007, 11:38 PM.
                              Thomas

                              Problems worthy of attack prove their worth by hitting back
                              - Piet Hein

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