Often the last planes used on a wood surface. Capable of producing a finish as good as or better than that left by sandpaper. Also works well for trimming parts.
“Jack of all trades” – often used to flatten rough stock and bring it closer to final size. Also can be useful for smoothing and jointing, depending on workpiece size.
Long sole spans high spots on uneven stock to trim off peaks and gradually flatten workpiece.
Versatile and typically small enough to be used with one hand. Great for smoothing mill marks, chamfering sharp edges, truing up miters and trimming doors to fit.
A cutter that spans the full width of the tool makes it perfect for trimming the shoulders and faces of tenons and rabbets.
Ideal for shaping curved sections of chair spindles, cabriole legs and more.
Tools that root out glue, pencil markings and rough grain allowing you to achieve smoothness.
Protective storage socks, replacement chipbreakers and new blades – everything you need to keep your hand planes looking and performing as good as new.
Specialty planes are designed to do singular tasks with incredible efficiency.
INTRODUCTION TO HAND PLANES
Nothing says woodworking like hand planes. You can still use a plane to do quality woodworking as well today as you could 100 years ago. Learn more about the different parts to this timeless tool in this introduction to hand planes video.