Author Topic: General decorating and DIY thread indoor and outdoors.  (Read 19967 times)

Offline Branno

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #120 on: January 10, 2018, 05:46:37 pm »
Utterly useless. Put new batteries in the remote and I'm proud of myself. Weird though as I'm a very good self taught home cook....but I have a passion for it and therefore want to learn by my mistakes.

Just pay a pro to do want they have been taught to do what you have no idea about.
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Offline rob1966

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #121 on: January 10, 2018, 10:24:44 pm »
I hung a door a few weeks ago. Cut it down to size to fit the frame and everything. Feel like I could build a house now.

Used to do plugs and points and brake pads on cars but gave that up, pay for it all these days.

Still do all the servicing on my bikes and the wifes car, but I've got a Jag now so that gets done by the garage as I want to keep the history going.
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Offline liversaint

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #122 on: January 10, 2018, 10:38:01 pm »
Just about to undertake a full re-decorate and change fittings, skirting boards etc. not done much for a while as tended to get a pro to do it so wish me luck....
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There is another option. Mr Ferguson organises the fixtures in his office and sends it to us and everyone will know and cannot complain. That is simple.

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #123 on: January 10, 2018, 10:53:06 pm »
I truly suck at it, but the boss wants her stuff done so what do you do? Made a doorway leading into the living room recently. I learned to render about 25 years ago when I used to out onsite with my dad, but it's been a long time since I did that so it was a bit frustrating finishing it off.

Just finished new kitchen cabinets and to be honest, when I look back over it there's a lot of things I would do differently next time. Just don't want there to be a "next time". For instance- the sink doesn't overhang and so the doors(16mm melamine) stand proud. Wife says I shouldn't worry about it, but it bothers me a bit. I'm really happy with how I installed the concealed hinges on the doors though. Thought that- and the runners for the drawers would be the most difficult, but luckily by the time I got to that, I had learned to take my time.

In any case- that last DIY job really tested my patience and I'm the better for it, I suppose. Currently working on burglar bars and I already had to endure arc-eyes the night before.  :-\
« Last Edit: January 10, 2018, 11:12:40 pm by the_red_pill »
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Offline McrRed

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #124 on: January 11, 2018, 07:42:07 pm »
I'll do it all.

Except for plastering. Jeez I suck at that.

Offline Scaryscouse

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #125 on: January 11, 2018, 11:25:18 pm »
Wasn't handy at all for years. Have ended up in a career in facilities management so my exposure to DIY and repairs has taught me a lot.

Most stuff actually isn't all that difficult if you know what shit you actually need to do the job. There is a material or product for every problem you can imagine but it's knowing what you need is the real battle.
So many times I've logged for repairs and followed up to see if it was done. Often I've had no idea how they would repair the issue and have that "Oh, there's a thing specifically for that issue, who knew?". Seems obvious but if you're not exposed to it, how would you know?

I've started to do more and more stuff that I wouldn't have dreamed about years ago but one thing I will never get my head around is drawing out and measuring stuff. I can't explain why but it's almost like that part of my brain has denied me access, it simply does not compute at all.

Oddly enough I found what really helped me was cooking more and trying new recipes. I watched cooking videos etc and grew in confidence. While obviously DIY involves labour, the formula is essentially the same, follow the recipe or instructions and there's a 99% chance it'll work.
« Last Edit: January 11, 2018, 11:27:54 pm by Scaryscouse »
I remember years ago doing the fart with your fingers pointed like a gun.

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Offline Barneylfc∗

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #126 on: August 13, 2018, 11:33:57 am »
Anyone recommend a good drill? Looking to spend around £150. Need it for woodwork and masonry. Cordless preferable but not essential.
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Offline Mumm-Ra

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #127 on: August 13, 2018, 06:46:51 pm »
Anyone recommend a good drill? Looking to spend around £150. Need it for woodwork and masonry. Cordless preferable but not essential.

Any of the major brands like Bosch or Makita will do the trick - but I'd say you want a hammer drill for the masonry and a different one for the wood. Also, go cordless, 18V lithium ion.

I'm in the states so can't help with the shopping, but I had great success with this re-certified site ( https://bigskytool.com/ ) , got my stuff dead cheap. It was all hitachi. I bet you have something similar over there

Offline Medellin

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #128 on: August 13, 2018, 07:13:41 pm »
Anyone recommend a good drill? Looking to spend around £150. Need it for woodwork and masonry. Cordless preferable but not essential.

I spent 5 years or so dampcoursing & we absolutely battered Makita drills daily & they stood up to it.
We used & abused all kinds,even Hilti's fell short.
Bought Makitas ever since.
If you are going cordless..get a higher Ah as your budget will allow if you use it regular.
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Offline Juan Kerr

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #129 on: August 13, 2018, 07:17:20 pm »
https://www.diy.com/departments/makita-lxt-cordless-18v-3ah-li-ion-combi-drill-2-batteries-dhp453sfe/1488228_BQ.prd


Won't go too far wrong with that 1 Barney or see if you can get you're hands on a 2nd hand  miwaukee there about £300 new.

Or screwfix have a dewalt 1 at the min for £99

Offline rob1966

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #130 on: August 13, 2018, 07:38:24 pm »
I spent 5 years or so dampcoursing & we absolutely battered Makita drills daily & they stood up to it.
We used & abused all kinds,even Hilti's fell short.
Bought Makitas ever since.
If you are going cordless..get a higher Ah as your budget will allow if you use it regular.

Our Hire fleet has been Hilti, DeWalt and Makita for over 20 years. Agree the Makita's are the best, take the abuse off the animals who use them  ;) :)

Anyone recommend a good drill? Looking to spend around £150. Need it for woodwork and masonry. Cordless preferable but not essential.

What size holes are you looking to drill in the Masonry? If it is small holes into stuff that isn't too hard, I've always used my 18v or 24v cordless drill, but for large holes or hard material I prefer to use a corded drill. The shouts for Makita and Bosch are good shouts and I'd also recommend DeWalt. You want an 18v minimum, ideally two batteries if you go cordless. If you can get one, an SDS drill with an SDS chuck will allow you to use standard bits and SDS bits.

https://www.diy.com/departments/makita-lxt-cordless-18v-3ah-li-ion-combi-drill-2-batteries-dhp453sfe/1488228_BQ.prd


Won't go too far wrong with that 1 Barney or see if you can get you're hands on a 2nd hand  miwaukee there about £300 new.

Or screwfix have a dewalt 1 at the min for £99

A lot depends on what he wants to do, those drills are ok up to 13 or 14mm, but no good for large holes.
« Last Edit: August 13, 2018, 07:41:15 pm by rob1966 »
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Offline Juan Kerr

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #131 on: August 13, 2018, 07:49:01 pm »
He was after a cordless so I presumed he wasn't looking to drill any big holes. He could always get a reduced shank bit if he did need bigger holes.
We use milwaukee 24v cordless in work drilling through 10mm steel with a 16 or 18 mm reduced shank bits and it flys through it.

Offline Filler.

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #132 on: August 13, 2018, 09:22:39 pm »
Anyone recommend a good drill? Looking to spend around £150. Need it for woodwork and masonry. Cordless preferable but not essential.

I need to upgrade my drills too and will be trying to sell my 3 Makita Ni-Cad (14v) drills at some point if interested. They're about 10/12 years old, but never had a problem and have been put to work alot, particularly the impact driver which was brilliant. The batteries are dead on their feet - made the mistake of buying 2 'compatible' cheap batteries on eBay. Don't be tempted!

Offline CHOPPER

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #133 on: August 13, 2018, 09:26:40 pm »
The trick is your drill bits, not your drill. Use Hsco drill bits and always pilot. Going straight in with a 8mm+ on anything more than a mild steel at 5-6 mm and your on your way to wasting energy and burning batteries.


Tomorrow - How to sharpen drill bits.
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Offline John C

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #134 on: August 13, 2018, 09:34:41 pm »

Tomorrow - How to sharpen drill bits.
I've been trained how to grind Chops, honestly.

Offline CHOPPER

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #135 on: August 13, 2018, 09:40:02 pm »
I've been trained how to grind Chops, honestly.

By Chaka Demus and Pliers?
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Offline Filler.

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #136 on: August 13, 2018, 09:52:30 pm »
Selling my impact driver will be like losing a family pet. Used to call it the Snubnose.


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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #137 on: August 14, 2018, 04:26:38 pm »
been resurfacing a bathtub today, looking sparkling after a second coat.

the fumes might kill me though.

Offline Medellin

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #138 on: August 15, 2018, 12:30:37 pm »
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Offline The Bournemouth Red

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #139 on: August 15, 2018, 01:09:29 pm »
This me, doing DIY.
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Offline Medellin

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #140 on: September 10, 2018, 06:59:31 pm »
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Offline Yosser0_0

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #141 on: May 30, 2019, 08:53:44 pm »
Had a slight incident, anybody know how to remove expanding foam from one's self?
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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #142 on: May 30, 2019, 08:55:59 pm »
Had a slight incident, anybody know how to remove expanding foam from one's self?
Laxative?
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Offline gazzalfc

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #143 on: May 30, 2019, 09:12:22 pm »
Had a slight incident, anybody know how to remove expanding foam from one's self?

Warm soapy water. Soak it for as long as you can.

If you have some acetone (nail varnish remover) then great too

Offline dudleyred

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #144 on: May 30, 2019, 09:17:24 pm »
Had a slight incident, anybody know how to remove expanding foam from one's self?

Feel there’s more to this story?!

Offline Yosser0_0

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #145 on: May 30, 2019, 09:21:58 pm »
Feel there’s more to this story?!

There is....I lost the straw.
Lee Trevino famously once held up a long iron during a lightning storm, claiming "not even God can hit a 1-iron"

Offline dudleyred

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #146 on: May 30, 2019, 09:23:50 pm »
There is....I lost the straw.

Ah so lost all accuracy and it got away from you?!

Offline Yosser0_0

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #147 on: May 30, 2019, 09:26:05 pm »
Ah so lost all accuracy and it got away from you?!

Well, without the straw for the can, I had to decide how to get the foam out.

Chose a screwdriver + hammer!  ;D
Lee Trevino famously once held up a long iron during a lightning storm, claiming "not even God can hit a 1-iron"

Offline dudleyred

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #148 on: May 30, 2019, 09:27:24 pm »
Well, without the straw for the can, I had to decide how to get the foam out.

Chose a screwdriver + hammer!  ;D

Haha I knew there was gold in here if we dug long enough!

Bet it went everywhere haha

Offline Yosser0_0

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #149 on: May 30, 2019, 09:29:03 pm »
Something like this.

Lee Trevino famously once held up a long iron during a lightning storm, claiming "not even God can hit a 1-iron"

Offline dudleyred

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #150 on: May 30, 2019, 09:30:05 pm »
 :lmao

Offline Claire.

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #151 on: May 31, 2019, 09:40:17 am »

Offline Medellin

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #152 on: May 31, 2019, 10:00:50 am »
Had a slight incident, anybody know how to remove expanding foam from one's self?

Video leaked..

<a href="https://youtube.com/v/lBxWJbFCxhs" target="_blank" rel="noopener noreferrer" class="bbc_link bbc_flash_disabled new_win">https://youtube.com/v/lBxWJbFCxhs</a>
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Offline Yosser0_0

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #153 on: May 31, 2019, 10:41:06 am »
Video leaked..

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 :lmao

The actual concept wasn't as insane as it sounds, however it did rely very much upon getting the timing right in that after puncturing the can, the hole needed to be sealed with a finger very quickly. Then carry the can up a ladder one-handed to reach a void in the wall located halfway up the side of the house. Then in theory, remove the finger and direct the foam jet into the void, easy!

.......It was the execution that was the problem.  :-X 
Lee Trevino famously once held up a long iron during a lightning storm, claiming "not even God can hit a 1-iron"

Offline Medellin

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #154 on: June 8, 2019, 05:47:28 pm »
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Offline WhereAngelsPlay

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #155 on: June 8, 2019, 07:40:23 pm »
:lmao

The actual concept wasn't as insane as it sounds, however it did rely very much upon getting the timing right in that after puncturing the can, the hole needed to be sealed with a finger very quickly. Then carry the can up a ladder one-handed to reach a void in the wall located halfway up the side of the house. Then in theory, remove the finger and direct the foam jet into the void, easy!

.......It was the execution that was the problem.  :-X

Pretty insane to be honest  ;D  How did you get on removing it ?  Best off letting it dry because water just makes it worse.
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Offline Yosser0_0

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #156 on: June 9, 2019, 09:51:21 pm »
Pretty insane to be honest  ;D  How did you get on removing it ?  Best off letting it dry because water just makes it worse.

Yeah I had to wait for it to dry, I was caked in it! I had to wait a couple of days before I could peel it off my hands but the worse part was that it got stuck in the hair on my forearms and I had to cut it out with scissors. I must admit that I feel like a bit of a dick head, but the finished product looks good now that I've mortared it all in, although there is still some foam on the face of the bricks that I'll have to take a wire brush to.

On a positive note, a least I won't have to wax my forearms again for a least another six months!

 ;D ;D
Lee Trevino famously once held up a long iron during a lightning storm, claiming "not even God can hit a 1-iron"

Offline paulrazor

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #157 on: June 27, 2019, 10:42:48 am »
was looking for a DIY thread

couple of funnies came in to my head

one of my uncles used to run his own business, he was a brilliant builder, could do anything.

When he was in his late teens he built a huge conservatory for his folks, however as he finished he stood on the roof and shouted to my dad.
"what do you think of that? Brilliant isnt it"

My dad swears on his life that within about 1 second his brother fell straight through the roof and landed on my Grandad. It was pretty horrific at the time but hilarious now.


Another one of my dad's brothers was nowhere near as good at DIY, his wife used to say "he couldnt put a nail in the wall".

My dad went over to stay with him just after he got married, his brother got a new carpet laid in his room for him. However, the carpet was that thick the bedroom door wouldnt close. So Dad's brother decides to fix things, he amazes everyone by taking the door off, measuring it carefully and cutting a perfectly straight line with just the right amount taken off. He is delighted with himself, until he goes to put the door back up and realizes he has cut the top of the door and not the bottom. Frustrated he just left the door up against the wall and stormed off.
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Offline Graeme

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #158 on: June 27, 2019, 08:10:57 pm »
Anybody point me in the direction of a good and easy guide to re-seal along the worktop behind the kitchen sink?

Offline harryc

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Re: Are you good at DIY?
« Reply #159 on: June 27, 2019, 09:40:45 pm »
Anybody point me in the direction of a good and easy guide to re-seal along the worktop behind the kitchen sink?

Take off the existing seal, cut off as much as you can and if you need use seal remover.

Make sure both surfaces are clean if any grease and dry then using masking tape apply horizontally against both surface leaving as much gap as you need, smaller the better though but make sure there is enough space on the surfaces for the new sealer to grab onto.

Squeeze sealer slowly into gap, I find the hand squeeze bottles better than those in a gun for control.

Use a rounded spatula or even your finger dipped into som3 fairy liquid to form a tight seal. Remove masking tape when dry.

Voila You should end up with a very neat finish.

BTW buy a mould resistant sealant.

Edit : Ice cream stick is good for the finish  :)


« Last Edit: June 27, 2019, 09:47:34 pm by harryc »