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How the quarter columns will look in the desk boxes.
All that is left to do is split the column into quarters. This is why the paper was glued in between each piece at the beginning!
The last filing smooths out some of the facets. Again, it's important to work away from the bottom of the groove!
The key here is to cut away from the bottom of the groove so as to not deepen it. This gouge pass will create the finial shape of the rope strand. The cut goes from the bottom of the groove up to the high center line but without removing it!
Now with both sides cut I take a long file and re-establish the bottom of the strand grooves. Corrections from the roughing out stage can be made at this point to create a smooth twisting line.
I find it faster to not use a v chisel for this type of work. This method allows me to always be cutting with the grain. I rest the side edge of my gouge along the groove line and let it ride it like a rip fence. The first step is just to establish the bottom groove of each rope strand. As you can see, this goes pretty quickly!
These are the only tools needed to carve the rope twist! It's that easy!
After all three strand lines are cut, I put the point of my compass, set to half the width of a strand, and let it ride in each groove to mark the high point on each strand. This line will not be removed until the end of the carving process.
This is a clip showing how it is used. With the stop fence only on one side, I can still see the blade of the saw so I can follow the spiral line up the column.
I start by clamping a stop fence just shy of the finial depth of the rope groove.
For those interested, I'll show the process I use to carve the rope twist quarter columns.