Steve Addy provides a short driving course for novice enginemen [Read Full Story]
In MEW 240, April 2016, Alistair Sinclair revisits an old design by D.H. Downie. [Read Full Story]
Free plan for converting a cross vice into a vertical slide. [Read Full Story]
Smart and durable binders to protect your collection!
Model Engineers' Workshop Binders
Model Engineer Binders
In Issue 4559 - IN THE SHOPS NOW!
In this issue ...
Locomotives old and new: The French influence, kits in 7¼ inch gauge, a passenger tank and an icon of the Wild West both in 5 inch. An ‘executive toy’ - tiny but needing some careful work!
On the cover - an established design constructed by dental surgeon, Dr. Jean-Louis Figureau. This Rogers 4-4-0 was exhibited at Brooklands last year and won a Bronze Medal. Jean-Louis has thoroughly enjoyed making and adding the embellishments that give this locomotive such character but he started by visiting a survivor.
Puffie is a little tiny model - an executive toy, one might call it - that has been designed by Wolfgang Tepper. Its delightful design requires some rather fine machining. Something to test the little grey cells!
Alan Hopwood extends the life of a milling machine by refurbishing the table and Bryan Gawthorpe satisfies his curiosity by making two test models.
Jacques Maurel completes his taper turning attachment and looks into its applications.
A major new series starts this issue as Dr. Ron Fitzgerald presents a study of English and French locomotive development in the second half of the 20th Century. This in-depth study - Technologie Sans Frontières - compares and contrasts French and English locomotive engineering evolution and looks at the extent to which English success was indebted to French design.
Some members of the Eastleigh Club have long been dedicated to nurturing youngsters in model engineering and this time they involve the local Scouts in model boat construction, with great success.
Brian Baker completes his look at the success (or otherwise) of locomotive commercial kits. Whilst construction wasn’t’ quite as straightforward as it was supposed to be, he does concede that without them, he would not have two very splendid locomotives that perform extremely well and look even better! All this and much more!… !
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Several different indexes are maintained for Model Engineers' Workshop by third parties. This page g...
Mr C M McEke (a member of Bristol SMEE) provided this novel design for a complete drill sharpening f...
This useful and well-designed Tailstock Turret by Alex du Pre accompanied issue 253 of Model Enginee... Subscribers Only
While many users are more than happy with the standard bearings fitted to Myford Super 7 lathes, som...
This review of different digital calipers was first published in MEW 248.
A useful article from the first issue of Model Engineer's Workshop by 'Bluey' - a pen-name of Stan B...
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Photos of members work in progress and finished projects
Discussions about tools and tooling used in the home workshop
This month’s Model Engineers workshop, issue 254, features Ben Tubbing's home made spark erosion machine.
SILVER SOLDERING A COMPREHENSIVE GUIDE David Banham introduces a wide-ranging review of this important technique
A TOOL HEIGHT GAUGE Make this simple but essential workshop aid from Mike Turner.
ONE MAN AND HIS LATHE This month we visit Andrew Johnston to see his Harrison M300.
AN EMERGENCY REPAIR Oh dear - a ‘lathe crash’! Howard Lewis bends it and mends it!
USEFUL TECHNIQUES FOR THE HOBBY WORKSHOP More excellent tips and techniques from Darren Conway.
WORKSHOP DIET Is your workshop bursting at the seams? Glen Bunt decided to put his on a diet!
LONG TRAVEL THREADING GUIDE FOR THE LATHE Completing this useful accessory from Martin Berry’s workshop.
A RESCUE JOB FOR A COVMAC LATHE Returning to our emergency theme, Brian Wood saves the day for a fellow forum member.
TIME FOR A LATHE BED REGRIND? Laurie Leonard lifts the lid on refreshing a worn out machine.
EXTENDING THE CAPABILITIES OF THE JACOBS GEAR HOBBER Many builders of a Jacobs-type gear hobber would like to cut more complex gears. Chris Robinson explores the options.
Plus all our regular features!
This month’s cover features Andrew Johnston machining a hefty helical gear for his traction engine build. See this month’s One Man and His Lathe to find out more about Andrew’s workshop equipment.
View some of the latest gallery images
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