Hi. Easel is simply great. Easy, fast and extremely convenient, and it generates great expectations. Clearly it's not a professional tool, yet it can generate excellent results. It's a pity, though, that it selects in an apparently arbitrary way whether to cut conventional or climb cuts. Sometimes the same cut starts conventional then it reverts to climb at the end. As the conventional cut tends to deflect the bit towards the cut, and the climb one tends to deflect it away (as explained here: http://makezine.com/2014/03/21/cnc-routing-basics-toolpaths-and-feeds-n-speeds/), the dimensions of objects cut with conventional or climb cuts are slightly different if the bit is not very rigid (like for example a 3 mm bit). Professional CAMs automatically compensate the toolpath to account for this and obtain always the same size. I would not expect easel to compensate automatically, but I found out that it is very easy to compensate manually just by specifying a tool size a little bigger than nominal size for conventional cuts and a little smaller for climb ones. So Easel will be tricked to keep the bit closer to the line if climbing, further away in conventional cuts. I was able to obtain cuts perfectly sized with this trick. The problem is: how do we know what type of cut will easel do next? Usually it is conventional for external cuts, climbing for internal ones, if I'm not mistaken. But sometimes things change. So, why not giving the user the ability to control the type of cut and also explain the problem of bit deflection (I found it out myself by trial, error, and internet navigation), so as to be able to obtain repeatable, very precise dimensions from this great tool?