This advertising-free publication is filled with good craftsmanship and shop-tested techniques. Articles in this issue include: On the Level by Christopher Schwarz Is wood a precious natural resource that we should treat like gold, or is it something even more important for the woodworker? Holtzapffel Workbench by Christopher Schwarz We revive a 19th-century bench that was designed just for cabinetmakers. This unique and simple bench blends the best features from German, French and English designs. Wall-hung Tool Racks by Robert W. Lang Toolboxes, chest and cabinets are ideal for storing your tools during transport, but they aren't convenient for the workshop. The classic solution is to build a simple rack above the bench. After experimenting in our shop, we found the best dimensions to create a simple rack that holds a wide array of tools. Glossary by the magazine staff Woodworking's terminology can be overwhelming. Learn the terms used in this issue. Flush-cutting Saws by Glen D. Huey Is there a difference between a flush-cutting saw that costs $15 and one that costs $94? We tested seven and found significant (and surprising) differences among these no-set saws. Letters by the magazine staff Questions, comments and wisdom from readers, experts and our staff. Get some advice on laminating tops, wedging tenons and how long your handplanes should be. Discover Flush-cut Saw Techniques by Glen D. Huey Whatever you do, don't use your flush-cutting saw the way that the woodworking catalogs show you. You'll end up with a bent blade. Here's the right way to use these saws so they cut pegs and tenons flush without marring your work surface. Be a Better Borer by Christopher Schwarz Drilling accurate holes freehand is a skill worth learning. Our simple exercises will show you how to bore accurate and true with an electric drill or a bit and brace. Pumpkin Pine by Glen D. Huey You don't have to wait 200 years for your pine to develop a beautiful amber glow. How about one day and three off-the-shelf products? End Grain: Caught in the Act by Robert W. Lang Following the rules of woodworking can sometimes box you into a corner. We discuss how we go about bending or breaking the rules every day in our shop.