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Sitzbank aus Eisen (Bench made of iron)

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  • 3 weeks later...

Merchen schreibt:

Das Werkstoff fuer die Sitzbank ist ST 37 Stahl, sterben Materialstaerke ist 2,5 mm.

Und mir ist noch ein Fehler unterlaufen in der Verhaeltnissgroesse: der Masstab ist 1 zu 14,34%, das % ist die Zahl zum Verhaeltnis von 1 auf 14,34 verkleinert!


Die rote Farbe ist kein "Wachs", ich benutze Farbstifte zum Zeichnen, weil dadurch ist für mich viel einfacher die dritte Dimension zu erkennen!


Das Werkzeug was ich benutzt habe, sind Sägeblaetter von den Goldschmieden 4,0 / 5,0 und 6/0.

Weitere Werkzeuge sind mit den Bildern dargestellt plus sehr kleine Feilen auch aus Goldschmieden-Handwerk.


Neben den Blechen benutze ich ausschliesslich alte Naegel aus Abbruch-Haeuser in verschiedenen Stärken weil das ist noch reines Eisen. Und mit speziellen Verfahren mache ich die Naegel platt (flach).


Falls jemand noch zu diesem Thema "Eisen" fragen hat, dann bitte in Zukunft mir auf meine persoenliche E-Mail-Adresse schreiben, siehe www.historische-schiffsmodelle.com










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If you're using Windows, highlight the text and right click on it.  You should see and entry like "Translate with Bing" or "Translate with Google.  IF not, you can click on Tools and then "Manage Add-ons".  Find Accelerators.  The online translator should be in there and may need to be enabled.


But, this is an English forum...  I would suspect that if you went to a Russian or say, French forum, you get toasted a bit for writing in English. 


I've gone to some with questions, but I use Google Translate and note it in the text to help anyone wondering why my French/Russian/German is so bad...  :)

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Being a German native speaker, I could help out too ...


Saw Ivan's post on the bench a while ago, but did not realise then that it related to his model of the 'Fairy Tale Boat' of King Ludwig II of Bavaria (http://www.historische-schiffsmodelle.com/index.php?option=com_content&task=blogcategory&id=28&Itemid=50) on which he has been working for the last few years. Last year, I had the opportunity to visit 'his' museum in Kressbronn at Lake Constance and to admire his workmanship ...
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 I often wonder why the good Lord put so much talent in the hands of a few, and neglected to leave a little bit for the rest of us.



This is why the hobby, on the whole, is taken up by only a Relative Few - it leaves a vast remnant of of the Uninitiated who are still impressed by those of us with pedestrian skills.  ;)

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