Ollari’s shows us how to take slats of wood from a rickety old door and pallets to create a nifty new piece of outdoor furniture. If you put your mind to it, it’s amazing what you can achieve with a saw, some screws, and glue. We dig the burnt look of the finished piece.
A look inside the factory where craftsmen painstakingly select, attach, laminate, sand, shape, glue, and finish each piece of wood that goes into Bentley Motors‘ extravagant vehicles. We appreciate the lack of music or voiceover so we can focus on the work at hand.
While 3D printers typically use filaments made purely from plastic, Make Anything shows off how a special composite filament called Timberfill can be used to create sandable, stainable wooden objects, like the cool acorn-shaped storage containers shown in the video.
Etsy store OriginArtwork specializes in beautiful layered wooden maps. Most of their products are based on real locations, but they do have the occasional fictional subject, such as this detailed map of the world of Game of Thrones. It’s available in four sizes.
This kit lets you build a crude pinball machine using just about anything as obstacles. It includes mechanical flippers, as well as copper contacts which can be used to register scoring when connected to an off-the-shelf microcontroller, using a free smartphone app.
These high-end speakers handcrafted in Spain are designed not only to look amazing, but for audiophile sound. We love the undulating, organic forms, and rich wood construction. The Chrysalis measure 38″ tall, while the Chrysalis Magna are 59″ tall, and rock a 15″ woofer.
Brooklyn outfit American Heirloom makes this series of sustainably-forested bamboo plywood cutting boards in the shapes of all 50 U.S. states, as well as Puerto Rico and Washington DC. We wonder if you collected them all if you could make a giant puzzle of the U.S.
Transform your PlayStation 4 or PS4 Pro into a showpiece with these awesome wood skins from TOAST. They’re precision cut from real wood with an easy to apply and residue-free stick-on backing, and have cutouts for proper ventilation. Laser engraving is also available.
Vladimir Zhilenko’s video is in Russian, but you don’t need to speak the language to admire his craft as he builds a wooden soccer ball replica. It required lots of geometry and patience, but the result is impressive. Sanding the edges into a sphere had to be so satisfying. Skip to 2:02.
The Japanese craft of Kumiko requires the use of thousands of tiny, carefully cut sticks of wood, each individually placed to form intricate lattice panels. Is it just us or does the music I Am Stankoff added to the video sound like end of Saturday Night Live at 4:43?