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Average rating: 5 out of 5 stars, based on 2 reviews 2 ratings. Product Variants Selector. Explore Related Products. Desk Monitor Stands. Computer Monitor Stands. Email address. Please enter a valid email address. Mobile apps.Make sure to thoroughly sand the surface so the stain will penetrate. As you can see, the underside isn't perfect but it's ok since it won't be visible. It also helps to better utilize my desk surface by creating space to store things like my external hard drive.
Since I still get so many questions about my monitor stand, I wanted to write a more in-depth post about how I built it, as well as walk you through the new premium version that I just built. The Premium Version Monitor Stand Recently, I was thinking about how I could upgrade my monitor stand by using a solid piece of walnut wood. Just a couple minutes from my house, I have an awesome wood supplier, Woodcraft, that stocks slabs of all sorts of specialty woods. They have stores all across the US, and you can find the nearest one to you here.
The staff at Woodcraft are super helpful for providing advice on all things woodworking. I purchased a long slab of American Black Walnut that had beautiful grain and character. Some people might see the cracks and irregularities as flaws, but I think these things add to the unique character of the wood.
The beauty of using a solid piece of wood like this is that it only requires a simple oil finish to bring out the beautiful grain. No stain needed. See details below. Here are the instructions of how I built the new premium monitor stand: Cut walnut slab to desired length. Sand the wood, working from coarse to fine grit starting with 80,and Wipe the sawdust off of the wood with a clean rag. Using another clean rag, apply a thin coat of Danish oil to all sides of the wood.
This creates an even smoother finish by pushing the wood fibers down into the surface. Allow the oil to soak into the wood and dry for at least hours. Lightly sand with steel wool pad I used super fine grade. Apply a second coat of oil with a clean rag. Repeat steps as many times as desired. The more you do this process, the smoother the finish. Optional To give the wood an even smoother finish and polished look, I applied a natural clear wax.
Apply the wax with a clean rag and buff the surface. The more you buff, the smoother and shinier it gets. I positioned them approximately 1" from the outer edge of the board. Drill 4 pilot holes in the wood for each leg bracket. This helps to prevent the wood from cracking when the screws are drilled in.
Attach brackets by screwing in all four screws for each bracket. Level the monitor stand by adjusting each leg individually. Here are the instructions for building the basic monitor stand.
The steps are pretty straightforward, but feel free to leave a comment below with any questions. Sand the wood working from coarse to fine grit starting with 80,and Apply the stain color of your choice using a clean rag or brush. Allow the stain to penetrate into the wood for minutes To darken the color, apply a second coat of stain.
Allow the stain to dry for hours. Seal the wood with a clear polyurethane or Danish oil. Polyurethane will yield a glossier finish and better protect the wood from spills and scratches, while Danish oil leaves the natural surface of the wood exposed and can be easily re-oiled in the future.I never knew that I needed a computer monitor stand until I saw one.
I love to organize and sometimes I reorganize spaces multiple times as I see a better way to manage the space. This project is one of my favorites because it still provides extra space and efficiency everyday. I also shared some office DIY projects, such as making a printer paper storage box. I love The Container Store and have used many of their products in outfitting my office with shelf storage and office supplies. My inspiration for the computer monitor stand was this one shown on The Container Store website.
I loved that it raised the computer monitor up several inches and provided space underneath and on the stand for small office supplies. I love all the office supplies from Poppin, especially my stapler and scotch tape dispenser. When I saw the monitor on the website, I saved the picture and I thought about it for about a week before deciding I definitely wanted one.
I check what scrap wood I had. I decided that that piece would work just fine. I used one of those pieces to make the 2 support pieces. Now I had my 3 pieces. I did sand the edges of all the pieces just to make sure there were no rough spots.
5 or More Monitor Mounts - Multi Monitor Mounts and Stands for 5 Monitors, 6 Monitors, or More...
I still had almost a whole jar of Amy Howard at Home One Step Paint in Drama Queen left from my printer paper box project and it was the perfect color for the computer monitor stand.
I would be painting inside on my kitchen island I wanted to watch some the Australian Open tennis matches while I painted. One Step Paint has amazing coverage. One coat completely covered the wood, no primer or wood sealer required. I would use 2 on each end.
It was at this point I realized I should have painted the other sides of the boards before attaching them. Because the wood at the corners had a tiny gap, I used some caulk to fill in, knowing that I could go back and touch up the paint.
When the caulk was dry, I touched up the outside of the monitor stand with paint. In under 2 hours, the monitor stand was finished. On the top I had room for more clips, rubber ties and a notepad. I now had space where the 4 bowls had been for 3 Dollar Tree containers which had been in a drawer. I love the added display and storage space this computer monitor stand gives me.
And another pop of color is a good thing too.This is a simple good looking computer monitor stand for your desk or workstation. I use mine for my standing desk so it raises the screen up to the appropriate level for me. If you like this and want to learn more or see what other things I'm up to check out my website at travderose. I used a miter saw like this one to cut the legs. This ensured that they were flat, straight cuts. Put a block on the saw and push the dowel up against the block for every cut to ensure that your legs are all the same length.
To mount the legs you can use headless bolts like these. Or you can be like me and use a hacksaw to cut the heads off of regular bolts. I cut mine to about 1" in length. Pre-drill holes into the legs and into the bottom of your shelf being careful not to go all the way through. The use a pair of pliers and screw the headless bolt into the legs.
Then take your legs and screw them into the bottom of your shelf. Check to make sure the riser sits level. If it doesn't try to make some adjustments yourself to get it right. If you're still having trouble you can use leg levelers like these. Now you can sit back and enjoy the new ergonomics of your workstation. Say goodbye to neck and back pain maybe. Thanks for the inspiration. I don't have woodworking tools or experience but the design helped me find a solution for my desk and looking down at the screen which was hurting my neck - I have used an old shelf and four plastic food containers for legs!
Not my laptop is on the top and I found a spare keyboard which I can use comfortably underneath. Thanks :. Make it yourself thanks to stodoys plans. I think it's the best way to learn how to build it in the cheapest way.
Reply 4 years ago. That's my bad it's supposed to say "put a block on the saw". Just clamp down a wood block to push the dowel against for each cut. More by the author:. About: My name is Travis and I like to build cool stuff and learn about interesting things. You can do it! Let's get started! My legs were about 5" tall. I use my 27" iMac on it and that thing weighs 21 pounds so it is sturdy enough for most needs.
Enjoy and let me know what you think and if you end up building one like it! Did you make this project? Share it with us! I Made It!Part of my problem, besides stockpiling snacks everywhere, is paper. I have books, course manuals, receipts, and a million notes that get shoved here and there and create this disaster. See how I blamed the receipts, like they were alive. It all makes sense now why some of my friends decided to look into sites like www.
They said it has made a big difference so far, so I might consider it soon enough. I have decided to not sit down for as long as I am at the moment as well as stop by bad posture.
At the moment I have been sitting down for fewer things and now, thanks to my stand, my posture is improving too. I decided I needed something to help corral all the paperwork and lift my monitor and so I came up with these plans based on some different monitor stands available for sale.
I also upped the ante by creating cups along the side to house pens, pencils, and USB cords you can see in photo 1 that I have a few dangling. My course manuals, notepads and papers are neat and organized without being spread across the desk surface. This easy scrapwood DIY monitor stand has just created vertical space for storage, saved my posture from hunchback status and organized my workspace to be efficient and easy to find things.
Whip out a DIY monitor stand in 20 minutes not including dry time and get your desk, and brain, organized. Follow along at the link and build your own monitor […]. This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed. Previous Next. View Larger Image. Why buy when you can make right?! In hindsight, pocket holes might not have been the best bet on a mirrored desk. Lol But look how clean and crisp this looks — with its cute blue cubbies. Have a great one!
Triple Monitor Stands
Linked to: Between Naps on the Porch Related posts:. Classic Kids Wagon. Tire Project - treehouse seating. Garden Bench Makeover. Build Your Own Ottoman Tray. DIY Plant Stands.So I wanted to build something, that can be useful for everyone at home, but at the same time is not too hard to rebuild and does not require special and expensive tools. It will add some natural touch to your desk and it has a perfectly integrated USB 3 Hub. In this Instructable I want to give you a specific idea how your monitor stand could look like, and discuss some ideas how you could simplify, or even improve it for your own personal needs.
I have spent many hours to create an atmospheric videothat will guide you through the main steps of the building process and hopefully will be some inspiration.
Optionally: a thin aluminium plate and a few small screws to cover your USB Hub afterwards. Saw your Board down to the required length and width. The dimensions of your Keyboard indicate the required total length. Make sure, that you leave some space for your fingerson both sides, to be able to pull out your keyboard.
And decicde the total hight of your laptopstand. I recommend to create it as flat as your Keyboard allows it, but keep in mind, that you will need a mm more for the aluminum plate screwed on the bottom. Now lay your USB 3 Hub on the required position and mark the outer shape. You will now have to carve out the space for the USB Hub.
You will have to work with a chisel, which requires a some skills otherwise check out Step 10 "Alternatives and Upgrades" First create a mm deep vertical cut with the Chisel all around the edges and then start to pound out one mm thick pieces of wood. Allways make sure, that your horizontal cut is just as deep as your vertical cut was before, to get a smooth result. Carving out Wood with a chisel is much easier than you would expect it to be.
If you have absolutely no experience, practice a little bit with some remaining rest wood. Make sure your USB Hub fits perfectly into your board and create a line for the Hubs cable, by drilling a horizontal hole into your board and sawing out the top Layer of wood. Its kinda hard to get your USB Hub perfectly integrated into your board, while at the same time being able to exchange it, if it is broken. One thing, I want you to keep in mind: These USB Hubs are electronical devices, which means they will break with time.
So maybe in a year or two it will break and all your effort in making this a "smart" Monitor stand is wasted.
So smooth out the edges on both board parts to be able to slide the Hub in and out. It will cost some extra time, but keep in mind, that you will be able to have fun with a working product much longer.
Start by drawing down the desired pattern of the wooden joint and mark the peaces, you want to saw off.
My Simple Monitor Stand that You Can Build for Under $50
Have a look at the pictures to get some ideas how your pattern of a wooden joint could look like. Take a thin saw to saw out the individual parts. It is very imortant to work as precise as possible becouse rough mistakes will be noticable afterwards smaller gaps can be filled with a mix of wood dust and wood glue.
When you have sawed and carved out the pattern of both sides stick them together to check, where you have to make some more adjustments.I always dreamed of having a Multi-Monitor Setup. I was not able to afford one. After some savings I bought two monitors. It's kindof messy when you place them on the table. I don't want them to be wall mounted also. Monitors Mounts with added features like two axis movement are as costlier as Monitors in the country where I live. Basic models are not available.
Hence I thought I should make one on my own. I didn't expect it to look nice. I just explained how I made mine.
Before that! If you think my make is some kindof good. Do vote for me. Click on the top right "Vote" Tab :P.
Just to make sure the stability. Paint them with the colour you want. Very nice, love the simplicity of it, much better than an expensive piece of mass produced junk.
Good job! I was very impressed and voted for you after I saw it. I love repurposing things, absolutely love it. Good project I like how you did it. It is neat and well done. How did you install the brackets on the back of the monitors as in picture three?
Reply 4 years ago.