36 Comments

  1. Golden Group
    March 30, 2020 @ 5:32 pm

    "I recommend this guide:
    yoro.best/woodworking/0df
    So grateful it exists in 2020."

    Reply

  2. Bucky Katt
    March 30, 2020 @ 5:32 pm

    Very cool video, great info and production-well done!

    Reply

  3. Arthur Ritsma
    March 30, 2020 @ 5:32 pm

    A very remarkeble package for starters. if one has purchased the specific workbench (good commercial), I think there is little money left to purchase the remaining tools.

    Reply

  4. Alexander Magnusson
    March 30, 2020 @ 5:32 pm

    Joburgs hahaha

    Reply

  5. Philipp Boetcher
    March 30, 2020 @ 5:32 pm

    How do you manage to have basically the 5 star version of everything? Its like a woodworking store showroom more then anything else…..I think one of those gordon tools would basically cover the cost of all the hand tools I have…..crazy….

    Reply

  6. Party Bot
    March 30, 2020 @ 5:32 pm

    Ordered a card scraper… Then realized that, to use it properly, I would need a bastard file, a burnisher, and eight or nine other things to sharpen it, so never mind… A beginner shouldn't have to buy eight different pieces of equipment just to use a ninth piece of equipment.

    Reply

  7. Ellie Heard
    March 30, 2020 @ 5:32 pm

    This video would be sooooo much more helpful for beginners if you showed a clip of what you're talking about instead of just describing it. Same with the power tool video. Still good though. Thanks.

    Reply

  8. Matheus M. P.
    March 30, 2020 @ 5:32 pm

    Awesome video! And what about online tools: softwares. Do you use any to plan pieces/furnitures or to make templates to cut? Do you know a good free one to start with?

    Reply

  9. Cal L
    March 30, 2020 @ 5:32 pm

    Hand tools can be really quick if you are good with them. Used in conjunction with power tools, they are absolutely great for the final finishing. The downside is of course that good hand tools isn't cheap.

    Reply

  10. HB
    March 30, 2020 @ 5:32 pm

    Joebergs… 😛

    Reply

  11. Tim Holiner
    March 30, 2020 @ 5:32 pm

    FYI: The "spined" Japanese saw is a rip saw.

    Reply

  12. Jon Stark
    March 30, 2020 @ 5:32 pm

    Measuring tape! But I guess thats really just a given. Everyone has one haha

    Reply

  13. Schick Happens
    March 30, 2020 @ 5:32 pm

    Holy cow Johnny……you have come along way since I first started watching you

    Reply

  14. Jeff Cantwell
    March 30, 2020 @ 5:32 pm

    Johnny I have some old planes at home how can you tell if they are bench planes or jack plane or finish plane?

    Reply

  15. Erik Arneson
    March 30, 2020 @ 5:32 pm

    8. Set of Rasps
    10. Coping Saw
    What was #9?!?

    Reply

  16. Nicoya
    March 30, 2020 @ 5:32 pm

    Might be nice to see a beginners’ woodworking metrology tools video. Tape measure, folding ruler, framing square, optical interferometer? (ok maybe not that last one)

    Reply

  17. sylvain baril
    March 30, 2020 @ 5:32 pm

    Have these old tools in case of a crisis … and more manual basic tools …

    Reply

  18. John
    March 30, 2020 @ 5:32 pm

    I do enjoy your videos a lot but I have seen too many short edits that hurt my eyes. Its your channel and your work so entirely up to you. I would possibly suggest maybe writing or having bullet points for yourself rather than have cut/edit with every couple sentences.

    Reply

  19. Lego Man 12345 12345
    March 30, 2020 @ 5:32 pm

    hi, nice video, but I have to say that your audio processing is kind of tiring to listen to for me, might be something to look into

    Reply

  20. Aaron Alquiza
    March 30, 2020 @ 5:32 pm

    can u make a video about cleaning and maintenance of tools?

    Reply

  21. StoneCold Sweden
    March 30, 2020 @ 5:32 pm

    The wedge system on planes is actually more traditional.

    Reply

  22. cava sinon
    March 30, 2020 @ 5:32 pm

    Hey Johnny, thank you for kind of video, just for rasps, they're a bit more expensive but work WAY better, just try Liogier one (https://www.liogier-france.fr/) i don't work or them, and it's not because i'm french but… You have to try it once !

    Reply

  23. ReferenceThisObject
    March 30, 2020 @ 5:32 pm

    How hard did you cringe when you chipped the tote on that Hnt?

    Reply

  24. Olga Lisinska
    March 30, 2020 @ 5:32 pm

    I bought a cheap coping saw, I got 1/4 of the way through using it on the project I bought it for and threw it away in frustration. (Disclaimer, I did not literally throw it) Spend the money on something that’ll actually work.

    Reply

  25. Spencley Design Co.
    March 30, 2020 @ 5:32 pm

    Thanks for the awesome video Johnny!

    Reply

  26. amunra
    March 30, 2020 @ 5:32 pm

    Wow man, this camera is so dope.. absolutely love it, quality stuff! 😉

    Reply

  27. Charlton Clark
    March 30, 2020 @ 5:32 pm

    Nice plug for HNT Gordon – great quality products from Australia.

    Reply

  28. Hugo Danilo
    March 30, 2020 @ 5:32 pm

    Weird to see a hand tool recommendation list from a guy who hardly ever uses them.

    Reply

  29. X Gecko
    March 30, 2020 @ 5:32 pm

    While a low angle jack plane is great., a Stanley No5 with both a curved and a flat iron to allow you to have a Jack plane, a small joining plane and most importantly a scrub plane for far less than a each of those separately. Also you should probably have a should probably have a Rabbet/should plane (or two) you needn’t go crazy like me (8 rabbet planes and 2 rabbet spokeshaves) but they are invaluable for any joinery work.

    Oh and the Lie Nielson 102 is the greatest block plane ever….if you don’t want to spend $120 don’t ever try one

    Reply

  30. Koonelos
    March 30, 2020 @ 5:32 pm

    Do you have an Amazon list that we can find all these tools in? If not, maybe you would like to consider making one so you can give your viewers one place to have all these tools at!

    Reply

  31. Kevin Betts
    March 30, 2020 @ 5:32 pm

    Clamps are really expensive. What brands do you recommend for clamping 36" or less? Great content Johnny!

    Reply

  32. LastingBuild
    March 30, 2020 @ 5:32 pm

    Some sort of a marking knife is essential for cutting joinery. I like the Stanley folding knife but but there is plenty of marking knives to choose from!

    Reply

  33. americo souza
    March 30, 2020 @ 5:32 pm

    valeu show de bola

    Reply

  34. JMakes
    March 30, 2020 @ 5:32 pm

    Great video Johnny! Quick tip if you ever need to add stiffness to a pull saw – take the plastic blade protector and clip it onto the back 🙂

    Reply

  35. Jason Bailey
    March 30, 2020 @ 5:32 pm

    Some of your links are broken. HNT and the low angle jack goes to an item you can’t put into a cart.

    Reply

  36. Andres Ferreira
    March 30, 2020 @ 5:32 pm

    Podrías subir los videos con subtitulos en español? Saludos desde Uruguay

    Reply

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