Router lights - Router Forums
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post #1 of 14 (permalink) Old 07-22-2019, 01:56 AM Thread Starter
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Default Router lights

A dickybird just advised me that a member asked how to add a light to their router. First pdf show the various light that I've used and the second one shows what I reckon is the ultimate router light and shows how I made it.
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File Type: pdf router lighting progression.pdf (216.1 KB, 146 views)
File Type: pdf Construction of an illuminated.pdf (1.68 MB, 142 views)

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post #2 of 14 (permalink) Old 07-22-2019, 02:54 AM
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Thank you Harry,my left eye is useless now & I'm finding it hard to cut to the line with all tools.This lighting set-up is just what I need. James
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post #3 of 14 (permalink) Old 07-22-2019, 10:04 AM
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Harry, here is my solution- "Dear, just hold the flashlight (electric torch to some) on the center of the opening. Then I'll take you to Dairy Queen for the 5 Buck Lunch."

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post #4 of 14 (permalink) Old 07-22-2019, 10:19 AM
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First: What's a "dickybird"???

Secondly, thank you, Harry. For whatever reasons, I've never ventured into the depths of The Forum. I've been comfortable in the Front Lobby and a few minor places up front, and that's about it; I've also not gone page-by-page into the complete history of threads. My eyes start crossing within the first three pages of threads

Thanks Again! *Hugs*
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post #5 of 14 (permalink) Old 07-22-2019, 03:26 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by OutoftheWoodwork View Post
First: What's a "dickybird"???

Secondly, thank you, Harry. For whatever reasons, I've never ventured into the depths of The Forum. I've been comfortable in the Front Lobby and a few minor places up front, and that's about it; I've also not gone page-by-page into the complete history of threads. My eyes start crossing within the first three pages of threads

Thanks Again! *Hugs*
A dickybird is a bird to some children. Parents often spoke baby language to little kids (for whatever reason) and at times a dickybird was used to describe a bird. But like a lot of things, the term got around to being used by most as a reference to the delivery of a confidence, a secretive message, a hint, from someone. Most often in this context, if I wanted to let you know a secret without telling you the source I would say "a little dickybird told me".
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post #6 of 14 (permalink) Old 07-22-2019, 03:57 PM
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A dickybird is a bird to some children. Parents often spoke baby language to little kids (for whatever reason) and at times a dickybird was used to describe a bird. But like a lot of things, the term got around to being used by most as a reference to the delivery of a confidence, a secretive message, a hint, from someone. Most often in this context, if I wanted to let you know a secret without telling you the source I would say "a little dickybird told me".

Ahhhh like our "little birdie" okay
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There cannot be a crisis next week. My schedule is already full.
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If you choose to poke at a bee hive, be prepared to get stung.
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post #7 of 14 (permalink) Old 07-22-2019, 05:38 PM
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Dickie Bird is also a Cricket umpire in Australia of some note.
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post #8 of 14 (permalink) Old 07-23-2019, 06:43 AM
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DRT, we had some teachers in school that had something similar to the cricket bat. Fortunately, I never got a chance to be on the receiving end of the batsman.
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post #9 of 14 (permalink) Old 07-23-2019, 08:42 AM Thread Starter
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Quote:
Originally Posted by thomas1389 View Post
A dickybird is a bird to some children. Parents often spoke baby language to little kids (for whatever reason) and at times a dickybird was used to describe a bird. But like a lot of things, the term got around to being used by most as a reference to the delivery of a confidence, a secretive message, a hint, from someone. Most often in this context, if I wanted to let you know a secret without telling you the source I would say "a little dickybird told me".
What a perfect explanation Thomas, far better that what I could have come up with.
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post #10 of 14 (permalink) Old 07-24-2019, 09:52 AM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by thomas1389 View Post
A dickybird is a bird to some children. Parents often spoke baby language to little kids (for whatever reason) and at times a dickybird was used to describe a bird. But like a lot of things, the term got around to being used by most as a reference to the delivery of a confidence, a secretive message, a hint, from someone. Most often in this context, if I wanted to let you know a secret without telling you the source I would say "a little dickybird told me".
The words could have many meanings. Here we use "dickybird" to refer to the sex of male kids only...
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We, woodworkers are everywhere!!!
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