Stub Tenon & Groove Joinery
For frame and panel construction, stub tenon and groove joinery is hard to top. It's quick, strong, and very "table saw friendly."
A stub tenon and groove is similar to a mortise and tenon, but there are a couple of things that set it apart. The main difference is that a shallow, continuous groove is substituted for a deep mortise. The groove then makes cutting and fitting the short, mating stub tenon an easier task. Best of all, the entire job can take place right at the table saw.
SELECT YOUR PLAN PACKAGE
- Metric (unavailable)
What You Get:
- 2 pages of step-by-step instructions
- 9 full-color photos and illustrations
- Tips and techniques to insure your success
Note: After your purchase, you will receive an email containing a PDF attachment of your purchased plan, as well as instructions for logging in to download the plan and access any other associated files and videos, which will all be located on this page.
We don't have any links to project supplies and hardware for this particular project yet, but here are some other products that might be of interest to you. (We may receive commission when you use our affiliate links. However, this does not impact our recommendations.)
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Cutting thin strips is a challenge. This simple shop-made jig and a few tips and techniques will guarantee safe, accurate results.
The United States Customary System of Units (USCS or USC), more commonly referred to as the English or Imperial system, is the standard set of units for our plans. It uses inches and feet for measurement. This is the one you probably want if you are in the United States, and it is the one we have traditionally offered on this website.
The International System of Units (SI), more commonly referred to as the metric system, is the alternative set of units that we have available for some of our plans. It uses millimeters, centimeters, and meters for measurement. This is the one you probably want if you are outside the United States. These plans are provided by our business partner, Australian Woodsmith, and are based on the original Woodsmith plan. However, dimensions and other elements of the plan may vary between the metric and standard versions. Be sure to double-check the plan before building.