There is a thread by this same title in the Materials forum, posted years back by Eric aka Wolf somethingorother. I saw it perusing the old posts here. He was going to make a guitar with removeable fingerboards, using magnets. But he never did follow up on his initial posts.
I believe the source of the basic idea, and it's so simple, was Tom Stone with Novatone in the 1970s. You sand down a guitar neck 1/10 of an inch and glue a 1/10th inch thick piece of stainless steel to it. You then can put on and replace at will, fingerboards with magnetic rubber on their back side. I found a youtube vid of a guy playing bass with this system. And I know guitarists used it. But some people online claim it hurt sustain and volume and one guy said the truss rod would break thru due to the sanding. Don't know if any of that is true.
I guess Tom Stone sold the idea later to Mark Rankin, who's listed in various places online. I sent an email to the address they give but got no reply.
That Turkish guy with the adjustable microtonal guitar has a vid online with a new removable fingerboard guitar designed by a guitarist and luthier in the vid. Looks like a similar idea and he mentions Tom Stone.
For me, removeable fingerboards would be perfect because I want to have a guitar with a wider neck for more string spacing, and be able to play the ancient 12 tone, 17 tone and 19 tone just intonation tunings that I outline in my post in this forum, 17 Tone Just Intonation Guitar (scroll to my 2018 posts there and ignore the earlier stuff). I know Warmoth sells wider necks you can bolt on. (Don't know if you can get them without the fingerboard)
If anyone reads this, my question is: Could you just glue a 1/10 inch thick piece of stainless steel to a guitar neck without sanding it down, and glue a piece of magnetic rubber to the back of the fingerboards you want to attach? What am I missing? Would that make the guitar too thick to play? Can the bridge be raised on guitars to that level? The nut can be shimmied.
I know next to nothing about guitars.