No, I used the bandsaw to ruff it out, and used my oscillating spindle sander to sand the fork Gap. I almost forgot I did use the router to cut the finger groove down the middle on the target side, other than that the shaping was done by hand.Beautiful work! Did you make it on the lathe then cut it in half? That's how I do my aluminum ones and it works great!
Cherrywhat is painted it is, you can see beautifully the rings, what kind of wood it is?
I have had many and I mean many slingshots that never had a lanyard and never had an issue. For me a lanyard is more of an accessory then a necessity.Modern art.
For sure to each his own, glasses and well fitting
lanyard a must for all my sessions.
Every time I see a frame photo here on this great forum I really imagine how a frame would feel in holding hand and how it would feel to shoot.
This one seems like its elegance in form would also lend to a nice grip.
Any chance of photo in holding hand and drawn for a shot?
And even better side on drawn albatros style
Displaying form and pouch grip.
Thanks for sharing, I always enjoy your videos because they are very informational and easy to understand.Here is a video that I made directly to help Mike (Standkard757) a year or so ago when he was starting into Pickle Forks and I built a Conus for him. The video relates to shooting the Conus in the Semi Butterfly style and all info was taught to me by Arturo himself. I've worked hard to emulate his style of shooting and more than happy to share help with anyone that asks.
The first portion of this video is directly related to how the Conus should be held in the hand. This grip (if you call it that) works well with many PFS frames and some gappers as well.
Also, to point out that shooting pickle forks and style is very much a personal preference technique. This is mine.