How to Make a Tech Deck Ramp

Looking to build a tech deck ramp but not sure where to start? Check out this blog post for a step-by-step guide on how to make a tech deck ramp that will have your friends begging to come over and skate.

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Tech Deck Ramp Basics

tech decks are a type of toy that have miniature skateboards on them. You can perform all kinds of tricks with them, and they are a lot of fun to play with. One of the best ways to use your tech deck is by setting up a ramp and performing tricks off of it. In this article, we will show you how to make a basic tech deck ramp.

Gather your materials

You will need the following materials to make your Tech Deck ramp:

-One sheet of plywood
-One piece of 2×4 lumber (8 feet long)
-One piece of 1×4 lumber (6 feet long)
-One piece (or two, depending on the size of your plywood) of cardboard
-A straight edge (a ruler or a yardstick will work fine)
-A sharp utility knife or a box cutter
-A lot of duct tape
-A Phillips head screwdriver and screws
-Paint or markers (optional)

Choose the right location

When you’re first starting out, it’s best to choose a location that is flat and has few obstacles. You will also want to make sure that the area is large enough for you to build the ramp without it being too close to any walls or other objects. Once you have found the perfect spot, you can start to assemble your ramp.

Decide on the size and shape of your ramp

One of the great things about building a Tech Deck ramp is that you can make it any size or shape you want. If you want a small ramp to practice your ollies on, you can build one in just a few minutes. If you want a big mega ramp to launch yourself off of, you can spend a few hours building something really cool. It all depends on what you want to do with your Tech Deck ramp.

Here are some things to consider when deciding on the size and shape of your ramp:
-What kind of tricks do you want to do? If you only want to do basic ollies and grinds, you don’t need a very big or complicated ramp. A small quarter pipe or spine will do the trick. But if you want to be able to do big airs, flips, and other more advanced tricks, you’ll need a bigger, more complex ramp setup.
-How much space do you have? If you only have a small amount of space to work with, you’ll need to build a smaller ramp. But if you have a large backyard or garage, you can build something as big as you want.
-How much time and money do you want to spend? Building a bigger and more complex ramp will take more time and money than a smaller one. So if you’re short on either of those, it’s best to start small and simple.

Building Your Tech Deck Ramp

If you want to start skateboarding, or you just want to add some variety to your current setup, you may want to consider building a tech deck ramp. Tech decks are miniature skateboards that are perfect for doing tricks and stunts. They are also relatively inexpensive and easy to find. In this article, we will show you how to build a tech deck ramp.

Mark out the area

The first step to building your tech deck ramp is to mark out the area. You will need two pieces of wood that are 4 feet long and 2 feet wide. Place one piece of wood at the top of the ramp and the second piece of wood at the bottom of the ramp. Use a pencil to mark where you want the ramp to start and end. Cut two pieces of plywood that are 4 feet long and 2 feet wide. These will be the sides of your ramp.

Cut the plywood

Start by cutting your plywood into two pieces that are both 2’ x 4’. These will be the base and the ramp of your tech deck ramp.If you want a steeper ramp, you can make the base shorter and the ramp longer. Just make sure that both pieces are the same width so that they fit together snugly.

Assemble the ramp

Lay your two sheets of plywood side by side on a flat surface. Align the edges of the plywood and use clamps to hold the sheets together. Once the sheets are aligned and clamped, use a drill to screw them together with 3-inch deck screws placed every 6 inches along the edges of the plywood.

Position the 8-foot 2×4 lumber perpendicular to the long edge of the ramp (the 8-foot side). The 2×4 should be placed at one end of the ramp so that there is a 4-foot section of ramp without any support. Use clamps to hold the 2×4 in place and then drill two 3-inch deck screws into each end of the 2×4 to secure it to the ramp.

Repeat this process with each successive piece of 2×4 lumber until you have reached the other end of the ramp. You should now have a series of equally spaced 2×4 supports perpendicular to the long edge of your ramp.

Finishing Your Tech Deck Ramp

Now that you have all your materials, it’s time to get started on your Tech Deck ramp. You will first want to sand all the edges of your plywood. This will help to create a smooth surface for skating. Once you have sanded all the edges, you will want to apply a sealant to the wood. This will help to protect your ramp from weather damage.

Add the grip tape

The final step is to add the grip tape. This is the same kind of tape that you would find on a skateboard deck and it provides a nonslip surface for your fingers. Starting at one end, lay down a strip of tape and use a utility knife to trim it to fit. Repeat this process until the entire ramp is covered.

Test it out!

Before you start putting your tech deck ramp together, it’s important to test things out. This will help you determine the best way to put your ramp together, and it will also help you make sure that your ramp is safe and sturdy.

To test your ramp, you’ll need a few things:
-A flat surface: This could be a tabletop, the floor, or even a section of carpet.
-Your tech deck ramp pieces: You’ll need enough pieces to build a small section of ramp.
-Your tech deck: You’ll need this to test out your ramp!

Once you have all of your materials, find a flat surface and start building a small section of ramp. If you’re using carpets or rugs, make sure that the edges are secure so that your tech deck doesn’t slip off.

Once you have a small section of ramp built, it’s time to test it out! Put your tech deck at the top of the ramp and see how it slides down. Is the ride smooth? Did your tech deck stay on the ramp? If not, try adjusting the pieces until you find a configuration that works well.

Once you have a ramp that works well, you can start building a larger one!

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