Steve - do you use all those brackets? Jeff Nicols has a design available on his website for a movable bracket that I was considering, but found that three wheels positioned at 120 degrees apart and angled at 7 degrees from the vertical (similar to Steve Sinner' steady) gets the job done nicely. I've found that for bowls, something like the OneWay bowl steady works well because the wheels can be placed so they are perpendicular to the bowl surface so they track well. Couldn't see building one in unless I could figure a way to angle the wheels to the bowl's surface, and, quite frankly, that was way to much work and I find a bowl steady is only very rarely needed and usually more trouble to setup than help in turning. A hand on the outside countering the cut works just as well and is much quicker to deploy. The steady can be placed either way on the laâ€ he bed - I offset the ring to the front of the base plate (ring's vertical surface forward) so the banjo could be moved in as close as possible to the piece. The adjustment knobs for the wheel arms are pretty much out of the way in use. The wheel arms can also be rotated 180 degrees in the bracket so the wheels are slightly in front of the rings vertical surface if needed. I haven't found the occasion to do that as of yet. I'm not and engineer, but I'm of the opinion that simpler solutions are generally easier to implement.