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Twofers Grinding Bits - Jewelry Bits by Aanraku Studios

$36.95 USD
Item# 63956
In Stock Usually ships in 1 to 2 business days.

Product Features

  • Use jewelry bits to grind a groove into the edges of jewelry
  • 2 Superior Quality Bits at 1 Low Price
  • Diamond coating guaranteed not to peel!
  • Doubled plated for longer product life
  • Creates a groove to fit 20 gauge wire for a secure wire wrapped finish


Product Description

Two Bits for the Price of One!
Aanraku brings you Twofers - superior quality, low-cost grinding bits. Use jewelry bits to grind a groove into the edges of jewelry for finishing and wire wrapping. The groove created in the edge of the cabochon fits 20 gauge wire for a secure wire wrapped finish. A huge time saver! Best of all, your jewelry pieces will be more durable.

Bits fit most glass grinders. Diamond mesh grit is 220 for fine grinding.

Step-by-Step: Wire Wrapping Using a Jewelry Bit
See images below
1. Grind a groove around edges of glass cabochon with a jewelry bit.
2. Wrap wire around cabochon firmly from bottom, ending at top. Grip wire with pliers and twist to secure.
3. Bring wires up and wrap around a dowel 1/4" away from cabochon.
4. Using wire nippers, trim ends around base to secure and tuck in ends.
Images from "Innovative Adornments" book #6294. Artist: Jayne Persico.

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5 out of 5 stars
  •   Great Value
By on
Pros : Two for the price. Great value. Works great.
Cons :
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1 of 1 people found this review helpful
5 out of 5 stars
  •   Just what I needed!
By on
Pros : Easy to use, easy to install, perfectly smooth groove
Cons : none
Other Thoughts : I bought these for my Gryphette Grinder so I could make grooves in my fused glass pendants for wire wrapping. These work perfect!
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11 of 14 people found this review helpful
5 out of 5 stars
  •   Great Value
By on
Pros : Don't know why anyone would order singles with this great value available.
Cons : None
Other Thoughts : Keep up the good values for your customers.
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23 of 25 people found this review helpful

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Related Content
Jun 21, 2010
I love my glass grinder. In fact, I have a couple of them. But I dont grind every piece of glass that I cut. For me, its not necessary. If you can cut accurately, and by accurately I mean no bigger or smaller than your pattern, you may be able to cut down on your projects time by trying out a tool that Ive come to love and rely upon, my grinding stone. A grinding stone, or abrasive stone harks to an earlier day in the history of glass cutting, but still has its value when used in conjunction with good solid, glass scoring and breaking technique. In the pre-grinder days, these stones were de rigueur for the well equipped glazier and to put it simply, they got the job done. Learning to use the stone will take about thirty seconds of training; implementing it can save you hours.
Nov 16, 2010
The grinding head on my grinder is frozen on the motor shaft. How do I remove it? You may find that you can move the grinder head down, but not up and off, the shaft. This is due to the shaft becoming larger for one of two reasons. First, glass, dust and debris accumulate on the shaft. This coating builds up and makes the shaft larger. The second possibility is a nick or scar on the shaft, causing the same thing. In either case, push the bit down to get it out of the way. Then, using a fine steel wool, gently polish the motor shaft (with the motor running) for about a minute. The bit will usually then just lift right off. If this attempt does not work, you can apply an anti-seize liquid or spray (such as WD-40) onto the grinding head and motor shaft. Wait 10 or
May 05, 2010
From our Facebook fans, here are a few household items that can be used as tools in art glass creation. Some great ideas here. Hairspray for gluing (the non-aerosol kind, the cheaper, the better. ) Olive oil for your glass cutter The spoony straw from a slush puppie for pouring small amounts of frit Butter knives for bead making Chinese take out containers for storing smaller pieces of fusable glass. They are rectangular and stack well with a clear lid. Also, the soup containers to store frit (each size of frit in its own container stacked within the others of like color and only the top one needs a lid, and they are clear) Glass yogurt pots for storing frit and other bits Plastic containers that tubs of crystal light comes in for storing smaller pieces of glass. I also save the tubs for mixing glue/water, frit and water, paint,