Table Saw Workbench Build

Workbench Plan: Table Saw Workbench Plan | Etsy

Metric Plan: Table Saw Workbench Plan Metric Version | Etsy

When I first got my table saw I was super excited to use it. It came with a stand that worked well, but it was just not as easy to use as I hoped. What I wanted was an outfeed table to make it smoother to use. And since I work out of a garage, I figured a mobile workbench that also doubled as an outfeed table was the way to go.

I wanted the workbench to be easily moved and be functional for my needs. But I didn’t want to just throw a functional eyesore together. It needed to be something I would be proud to show to others. So, after tons of planning and 3d modeling, I came up with the design for this table saw workbench.

There is a space below the table saw that just felt wasted. It was too small to store much in, and if left as a shelf, I’m sure I wouldn’t use it. So instead, I added a drawer there. It is the perfect place to hold the accessories for the table saw. For the top surface, I went with a laminated sheet of plywood to keep it hefty enough for my needs. For the construction, I used some dado joints, rabbet joints, and pocket holes for securing the top surfaces. It’s a good project to make and practice some different methods of joinery. 

Since I need to be able to move the workbench each time I use it, I added some retractable casters. For the times I want it to be stable and sturdy, I also placed some heavy-duty furniture levelers on the legs. This was necessary since my garage/shop floor is not even close to level. I initially wanted to put the casters on the inside of the workbench legs, but it just did work out to be functional there. So instead, I put them on the outside. I was concerned this could end up being a trip hazard, but it turns out that isn’t the case. The size of the overhang on the top surface keeps your natural movements far away from the casters.

There is a large work surface and good storage area underneath. I did have some plans for more storage solutions on the workbench, but that will be something left for another time. Using it as it is, I still find the open storage surface very useful. Before I decide on any additions, I want to build out other pieces like my miter station and a shop cart. Once those are done, it will be easier to see what else is needed.

I have a video of the build on my YouTube channel, and detailed plans for anyone that wants to build this workbench themselves.

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DEWALT 10-Inch Table Saw (DWE7491RS):

Freud 8" Super Dado Stack:

Freud Diablo 10" 50 tooth ATB blade: ​

Dewalt Dado Throat plate:

DEWALT 20V MAX XR Cordless Router (DCW600B):

Dewalt 20V Max Cordless Drill/combo:

Dewalt Palm Sander, 1/4 sheet:

Kreg K4 Pocket hole jig:

24-piece router bit set for ¼ in shank:

Tape Measure:

Mechanical Pencil:

Dust Deputy Delux:

Wood Glue Dispenser:

Safety Ear Muffs:

Grr-Ripper 3D Push Block:



Heavy Duty Casters:

Heavy Duty Leveler Legs:

21-inch undermount drawer slides, soft close:

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