Peter wanted a liquor shelf, and his wife wanted a bookshelf. A compromise was made, and this liquor bookshelf was created. Made with conduit, T Connectors, 90 Degree Connectors, and 4 Way Connectors, this shelf is the perfect space to store liquor and books (but mostly liquor). You can see more pictures of the build in progress on Peter's post. Thanks for sharing!
Last week, we looked at an adventure bike rack that was built and posted to the community by Dan, and Dave asked about the caster wheels in the video version of the blog. Dan has made an updatepost showing how he added wheels to the rack.
He used these caster wheels, which have a flat top, and whose wholes just so happen to line up perfectly with two hole straps, allowing you to use one set of bolts for the wheel and straps. This is a great and easy way to add wheels to a build. Thanks for the update, Dan!
Bruce needed a rack for his high-top van, so he built one! He took ladder racks and attached them to the drip rails on the sides, then built onto that with shrink-wrapped EMT and T Connectors. It's a two-level rack and even has a sloped section on the front. Thanks for posting, Bruce, and we hope the rack provides endless adventures.
Danny built this sunshade for his wife's beautiful rose garden. He built it using conduit, T Connectors, and 45 Degree Connectors, and attached it to the raised bed with one (maybe two) hole straps. He used bungee cords to attach a shade screen to the top. This is sure to provide the roses some relief from the scorching summer sun. Thanks, Danny!
Would you guess these were trellises for dragon fruit (I mean, without looking at the title)? Dragon fruit plants are heavy, so these trellises needed to be capable of holding at least 100 pounds. Ben built these by bending conduit, covering it in flexible tubing and burlap to protect the plants from temperatures too hot or cold, and connecting the conduit with 180 Degree Connectors. He also cast them in cement at the bottom for more security. These look great and will hopefully do a good job of supporting the plants. Thanks, Ben!
Mark wanted to experience the nostalgic feel of the good old canvas tent, so he made one! According to him, making the frame with conduit and Maker Pipe was the easy part, but sewing the 10oz waterproof canvas with a non-industrial sewing machine was not. There's a structure on the other side that provides stability and allows it to be secured to the truck bed. It looks awesome, and there's plenty of adventures to be had with it. Thanks for posting, Mark!