Sideboard cabinet-Beveled edges of the cabinet have an inclined surface that provides texture to the piece. The designer or manufacturer cut the ends at an angle so that the pieces fit together properly. Getting rid of the chamfered edge means hiding the old design behind the new pieces of molding. The casting attaches directly to the sideboard cabinet, which covers the old design behind the new wood.
Measure the length and width of each cabinet. Buy new pieces of casting the same length and width as each cabinet. Open every cabinet door and locate the hinges on the inside. Loosen the hinged flap on the inside of the cabinet and the inside of the door. Remove the hinges of each door. Set screws and hinges in a safe place.
Cut a 45-degree angle at the end of each molding piece. The angled ends let the pieces fit together on the cabinet doors without overhang. Arrange casting pieces on top of the cabinet doors. Slide each piece of molding so it flushes with the bottom and not the top bevel. Each cabinet door should have four pieces of molding to create a framework on the top of the door.
Attach the molding to the sideboard cabinet with a nail gun. Fasten your nails every inch of casting. Cover the top of the nails with a small piece of wood putty. Wood putty has a thick texture that molds to wooden surfaces, as well as casting. After the filler has dried, sand the excess with fine sandpaper.