Date   

Re: VFD Wiring

John Gallo
 

Thanks for all the great help. This forum is amazing. John


Re: VFD Wiring

ken campbell
 

and make sure you do not put a reversing switch between the vfd and the motor ... let the vfd do the reversing in the vfd box ;

my cheapy teco vfd ( 110>220 3p ) needs external reversing switch , i use the original gang switch . ( control contacts 3 or 4,to 5 in my teco ) .

i leave my 13 x 40 on the 3rd belt set and vary the cycles from 20 to 60 ....mostly gun barrel work . backgear for threading . love it .

ken


Re: VFD Wiring

jim and rose
 

dosen’t make any difference which ones you use, once hooked up if your motor run backwards just switch any two wires.
 
 

Sent: Sunday, July 17, 2016 1:17 PM
Subject: [SOUTHBENDLATHE] VFD Wiring
 
 

I just received a KBMA-24D adjustable frequency drive to power my 1/2 horsepower, 208 volt, 3 phase lathe motor from 110/220 single phase. I was hoping that some one out there has had some experience using this same VFD because I need some help with the motor wiring.


The 3 leads on the 3 phase motor are labeled L1,L2 and L3 . The motor connections on the VFD are labeled U,V and W. I have no way of knowing how they equate.


If some one could give me some insight on how I can match these connections up I would appreciate it.


Thanks in advance, John.


Re: VFD Wiring

James Rice
 

L1 = U
L2 = V
L3 = W

I'm assuming you have a three lead motor.

Try it and if the motor runs backwards with the VFD in forward, then reverse two of the motor leads.  It really doesn't matter how you hook it up, if it runs backwards, reverse two leads.  As a contractor I used a Greenlee phase meter that let me turn a motor in the proper direction by hand and determine how it should be phased. That little jewel was invaluable for those times when it was not possible to pull a shaft coupling and test run a motor for direction.  I had hooked up more than a few machines that would suffer major mechanical damage if run backwards so the phase meter was a real life (and pocketbook) saver.

James



On Jul 17, 2016, at 3:17 PM, johnnyblock1@... [SOUTHBENDLATHE] outline g <SOUTHBENDLATHE@...> wrote:

 

I just received a KBMA-24D adjustable frequency drive to power my 1/2 horsepower, 208 volt, 3 phase lathe motor from 110/220 single phase. I was hoping that some one out there has had some experience using this same VFD because I need some help with the motor wiring.


The 3 leads on the 3 phase motor are labeled L1,L2 and L3 . The motor connections on the VFD are labeled U,V and W. I have no way of knowing how they equate.


If some one could give me some insight on how I can match these connections up I would appreciate it.


Thanks in advance, John.


VFD Wiring

John Gallo
 

I just received a KBMA-24D adjustable frequency drive to power my 1/2 horsepower, 208 volt, 3 phase lathe motor from 110/220 single phase. I was hoping that some one out there has had some experience using this same VFD because I need some help with the motor wiring.


The 3 leads on the 3 phase motor are labeled L1,L2 and L3 . The motor connections on the VFD are labeled U,V and W. I have no way of knowing how they equate.


If some one could give me some insight on how I can match these connections up I would appreciate it.


Thanks in advance, John.


Re: VFD help

Davis Johnson
 

Related to your comment, recommended motor sizes increased in the same period. 1/4 or 1/2 horsepower original motors were common. Many upgrade to much larger today to push modern tooling to what it is capable of.

Sometimes a lower speed is used for an operation like single-pointing threads, where slowing things down to be compatible with operator reaction times is helpful. Doing that without delivering enough torque to break things could be a safety feature.

On 07/16/2016 04:04 AM, Edward Draper eddie.draper@... [SOUTHBENDLATHE] wrote:
 
You use low speeds to turn big diameters, possibly in hard material and with heavy cuts, or for drilling big holes.  Both require large torque at the job.  This is when belt slip becomes a problem if you don't use a big pulley on the headstock mandrel or use backgear as aplicable.  This is the reason that, with modern cutting materials, belt drives went out of fashion in favour of gear drives.

Eddie



From: "'Jim B. ' btdtrf@... [SOUTHBENDLATHE]"
To: SOUTHBENDLATHE@...
Sent: Saturday, 16 July 2016, 2:44
Subject: Re: [SOUTHBENDLATHE] VFD help

 
With an electric motor running off a VFD, the Torque is constant at all practical speeds. The Power varies linearly with RPM. 
Thus at 30 Hz or 1/2 speed you will have only 1/4 HP. 
So how little HP can you live with?
Further the VFD lowers voltage as the frequency (RPM) is decreased. 
It also does not increase Voltage over 60HZ. So there is no increase in input power and hence the motor power will be constant over 60 HZ driving frequency. 

There seems to be no problem driving a 60 Hz motor at 90 Hz. 
Thus your 1800 RPM motor could run with acceptable power and constant torque between 900 and 2700 RPM. 
To maximize this range you would like the spindle to turn at about 1000 RPM when the motor is at 90 Hz. 
I would guess this might be with the belt on the middle step. 

I run a 3/4 HP motor on a band saw. 
The actual HP needed to cut metal is low. 
Even thick metal. 
If I don't push it I can reduce the frequency to 7 Hz. I replaced the (nominal) 1800 RPM motor with a 1150 RPM motor. 
At 7 Hz I cut steel. At 90 HZ I cut wood. 



Jim B,

On Jul 15, 2016, at 8:56 PM, 'John Fischer' n2nu@... [SOUTHBENDLATHE] <SOUTHBENDLATHE@...> wrote:

 
John
 
You will get much more torque at low speeds if you use the pulleys and belts.  That said, sometimes it is nice to be able to just turn a control to tweak the speed.
 
I still remember the machine shop course I took where the instructor put a 2x4 sideways in the 3 jaw so that the 4 inch dimension would bear against the ways.  In back gear, the lathe didn’t even hesitate…
 
Regards
John
 
From: SOUTHBENDLATHE@... [mailto:SOUTHBENDLATHE@...]
Sent: Friday, July 15, 2016 8:49 PM
To: SOUTHBENDLATHE@...
Subject: [SOUTHBENDLATHE] VFD help
 
 
I just bought a SB 9A with a 1/2 horsepower 3 phase motor. I ordered VFD to power it off of the 110/220 in my shop. The VFD has a motor speed control.
 
My question is - is it better to put the belt and pulleys on the lathe to the highest speed position and control the speed of the lathe with the VFD, or place the VFD on 100% and control the lathe speed with the pulleys?
Would they both have the same power at slow,back gear speed?
 
Thanks, John.
 



Re: VFD help

eddie.draper@btinternet.com
 

You use low speeds to turn big diameters, possibly in hard material and with heavy cuts, or for drilling big holes.  Both require large torque at the job.  This is when belt slip becomes a problem if you don't use a big pulley on the headstock mandrel or use backgear as aplicable.  This is the reason that, with modern cutting materials, belt drives went out of fashion in favour of gear drives.

Eddie



From: "'Jim B. ' btdtrf@... [SOUTHBENDLATHE]"
To: SOUTHBENDLATHE@...
Sent: Saturday, 16 July 2016, 2:44
Subject: Re: [SOUTHBENDLATHE] VFD help

 
With an electric motor running off a VFD, the Torque is constant at all practical speeds. The Power varies linearly with RPM. 
Thus at 30 Hz or 1/2 speed you will have only 1/4 HP. 
So how little HP can you live with?
Further the VFD lowers voltage as the frequency (RPM) is decreased. 
It also does not increase Voltage over 60HZ. So there is no increase in input power and hence the motor power will be constant over 60 HZ driving frequency. 

There seems to be no problem driving a 60 Hz motor at 90 Hz. 
Thus your 1800 RPM motor could run with acceptable power and constant torque between 900 and 2700 RPM. 
To maximize this range you would like the spindle to turn at about 1000 RPM when the motor is at 90 Hz. 
I would guess this might be with the belt on the middle step. 

I run a 3/4 HP motor on a band saw. 
The actual HP needed to cut metal is low. 
Even thick metal. 
If I don't push it I can reduce the frequency to 7 Hz. I replaced the (nominal) 1800 RPM motor with a 1150 RPM motor. 
At 7 Hz I cut steel. At 90 HZ I cut wood. 



Jim B,

On Jul 15, 2016, at 8:56 PM, 'John Fischer' n2nu@... [SOUTHBENDLATHE] <SOUTHBENDLATHE@...> wrote:

 
John
 
You will get much more torque at low speeds if you use the pulleys and belts.  That said, sometimes it is nice to be able to just turn a control to tweak the speed.
 
I still remember the machine shop course I took where the instructor put a 2x4 sideways in the 3 jaw so that the 4 inch dimension would bear against the ways.  In back gear, the lathe didn’t even hesitate…
 
Regards
John
 
From: SOUTHBENDLATHE@... [mailto:SOUTHBENDLATHE@...]
Sent: Friday, July 15, 2016 8:49 PM
To: SOUTHBENDLATHE@...
Subject: [SOUTHBENDLATHE] VFD help
 
 
I just bought a SB 9A with a 1/2 horsepower 3 phase motor. I ordered VFD to power it off of the 110/220 in my shop. The VFD has a motor speed control.
 
My question is - is it better to put the belt and pulleys on the lathe to the highest speed position and control the speed of the lathe with the VFD, or place the VFD on 100% and control the lathe speed with the pulleys?
Would they both have the same power at slow,back gear speed?
 
Thanks, John.
 



Re: new sb lathes

Steve Wells
 


"Republic Lagun bought SBL out of bankrupcy in 1993. He imported the lathes from Turret and mills from Spain"
 
"The lathes you see on the SB web site are built by Turret Mfg. in Taiwan. Same company that builds the Lagun Turmaster and there Republic lathes. These are the same people that built the very nice lathes that SB sold under the Turnado brand name in the nineties."
 
Steve
 

----- Original Message -----
Sent: Friday, July 15, 2016 9:30 PM
Subject: Re: [SOUTHBENDLATHE] new sb lathes

 

There specs claims less than  .00005 spindle run out. Do they use air bearings? Do these bearings wear less or more than ordinary bearings?


On Friday, July 15, 2016 9:15 PM, "'Steve Wells' wswells@... [SOUTHBENDLATHE]" <SOUTHBENDLATHE@...> wrote:


 

GP,
That statement is a tad Harsh.
One question for you...Have you ever heard of or ran a Lagun lathe, or for that matter a Republic/Lagun
same manufacturer for both, but South Bend controlled quality and electronics
I am waiting on the Digital EVS and am considering buying one.
 
Steve 
 
----- Original Message -----
Sent: Friday, July 15, 2016 6:27 PM
Subject: Re: [SOUTHBENDLATHE] new sb lathes

 
Grizzly now has the rights to the south bend lathes Grizzly don't make anything they just private lable. As far as i know they are made in Brazil. I recommend you look for a good used one with hardened ways.
 
GP



From: "jkling222@... [SOUTHBENDLATHE]" <SOUTHBENDLATHE@...>
To: SOUTHBENDLATHE@...
Sent: Friday, July 15, 2016 6:15 PM
Subject: [SOUTHBENDLATHE] new sb lathes

 
Out of curiosity I would like to learn more about SB super precision lathes. That I spend $28,000 for one for the garage is to over state it remote.

What does super precision mean? Are the designed in the USA? Where are they made. Is there a nearly identical lathe out there with a different badge on it?






Re: new sb lathes

Steve Wells
 


John,
They use "high-precision angular-contact bearings"
here is a link to the next model up (sb1009) from the one you are describing.
 
Steve
 

----- Original Message -----
Sent: Friday, July 15, 2016 9:30 PM
Subject: Re: [SOUTHBENDLATHE] new sb lathes

 

There specs claims less than  .00005 spindle run out. Do they use air bearings? Do these bearings wear less or more than ordinary bearings?


On Friday, July 15, 2016 9:15 PM, "'Steve Wells' wswells@... [SOUTHBENDLATHE]" <SOUTHBENDLATHE@...> wrote:


 

GP,
That statement is a tad Harsh.
One question for you...Have you ever heard of or ran a Lagun lathe, or for that matter a Republic/Lagun
same manufacturer for both, but South Bend controlled quality and electronics
I am waiting on the Digital EVS and am considering buying one.
 
Steve 
 
----- Original Message -----
Sent: Friday, July 15, 2016 6:27 PM
Subject: Re: [SOUTHBENDLATHE] new sb lathes

 
Grizzly now has the rights to the south bend lathes Grizzly don't make anything they just private lable. As far as i know they are made in Brazil. I recommend you look for a good used one with hardened ways.
 
GP



From: "jkling222@... [SOUTHBENDLATHE]" <SOUTHBENDLATHE@...>
To: SOUTHBENDLATHE@...
Sent: Friday, July 15, 2016 6:15 PM
Subject: [SOUTHBENDLATHE] new sb lathes

 
Out of curiosity I would like to learn more about SB super precision lathes. That I spend $28,000 for one for the garage is to over state it remote.

What does super precision mean? Are the designed in the USA? Where are they made. Is there a nearly identical lathe out there with a different badge on it?






Re: VFD help

Jim B. <btdtrf@...>
 

With an electric motor running off a VFD, the Torque is constant at all practical speeds. The Power varies linearly with RPM. 
Thus at 30 Hz or 1/2 speed you will have only 1/4 HP. 
So how little HP can you live with?
Further the VFD lowers voltage as the frequency (RPM) is decreased. 
It also does not increase Voltage over 60HZ. So there is no increase in input power and hence the motor power will be constant over 60 HZ driving frequency. 

There seems to be no problem driving a 60 Hz motor at 90 Hz. 
Thus your 1800 RPM motor could run with acceptable power and constant torque between 900 and 2700 RPM. 
To maximize this range you would like the spindle to turn at about 1000 RPM when the motor is at 90 Hz. 
I would guess this might be with the belt on the middle step. 

I run a 3/4 HP motor on a band saw. 
The actual HP needed to cut metal is low. 
Even thick metal. 
If I don't push it I can reduce the frequency to 7 Hz. I replaced the (nominal) 1800 RPM motor with a 1150 RPM motor. 
At 7 Hz I cut steel. At 90 HZ I cut wood. 



Jim B,

On Jul 15, 2016, at 8:56 PM, 'John Fischer' n2nu@... [SOUTHBENDLATHE] <SOUTHBENDLATHE@...> wrote:

 

John

 

You will get much more torque at low speeds if you use the pulleys and belts.  That said, sometimes it is nice to be able to just turn a control to tweak the speed.

 

I still remember the machine shop course I took where the instructor put a 2x4 sideways in the 3 jaw so that the 4 inch dimension would bear against the ways.  In back gear, the lathe didn’t even hesitate…

 

Regards

John

 

From: SOUTHBENDLATHE@... [mailto:SOUTHBENDLATHE@...]
Sent: Friday, July 15, 2016 8:49 PM
To: SOUTHBENDLATHE@...
Subject: [SOUTHBENDLATHE] VFD help

 

 

I just bought a SB 9A with a 1/2 horsepower 3 phase motor. I ordered VFD to power it off of the 110/220 in my shop. The VFD has a motor speed control.

 

My question is - is it better to put the belt and pulleys on the lathe to the highest speed position and control the speed of the lathe with the VFD, or place the VFD on 100% and control the lathe speed with the pulleys?

Would they both have the same power at slow,back gear speed?

 

Thanks, John.

 


Re: new sb lathes

john kling
 

There specs claims less than  .00005 spindle run out. Do they use air bearings? Do these bearings wear less or more than ordinary bearings?


On Friday, July 15, 2016 9:15 PM, "'Steve Wells' wswells@... [SOUTHBENDLATHE]" wrote:


 

GP,
That statement is a tad Harsh.
One question for you...Have you ever heard of or ran a Lagun lathe, or for that matter a Republic/Lagun
same manufacturer for both, but South Bend controlled quality and electronics
I am waiting on the Digital EVS and am considering buying one.
 
Steve 
 
----- Original Message -----
Sent: Friday, July 15, 2016 6:27 PM
Subject: Re: [SOUTHBENDLATHE] new sb lathes

 
Grizzly now has the rights to the south bend lathes Grizzly don't make anything they just private lable. As far as i know they are made in Brazil. I recommend you look for a good used one with hardened ways.
 
GP



From: "jkling222@... [SOUTHBENDLATHE]" <SOUTHBENDLATHE@...>
To: SOUTHBENDLATHE@...
Sent: Friday, July 15, 2016 6:15 PM
Subject: [SOUTHBENDLATHE] new sb lathes

 
Out of curiosity I would like to learn more about SB super precision lathes. That I spend $28,000 for one for the garage is to over state it remote.

What does super precision mean? Are the designed in the USA? Where are they made. Is there a nearly identical lathe out there with a different badge on it?






Re: new sb lathes

Steve Wells
 


GP,
That statement is a tad Harsh.
One question for you...Have you ever heard of or ran a Lagun lathe, or for that matter a Republic/Lagun
same manufacturer for both, but South Bend controlled quality and electronics
I am waiting on the Digital EVS and am considering buying one.
 
Steve 
 

----- Original Message -----
Sent: Friday, July 15, 2016 6:27 PM
Subject: Re: [SOUTHBENDLATHE] new sb lathes

 

Grizzly now has the rights to the south bend lathes Grizzly don't make anything they just private lable. As far as i know they are made in Brazil. I recommend you look for a good used one with hardened ways.
 
GP



From: "jkling222@... [SOUTHBENDLATHE]" <SOUTHBENDLATHE@...>
To: SOUTHBENDLATHE@...
Sent: Friday, July 15, 2016 6:15 PM
Subject: [SOUTHBENDLATHE] new sb lathes

 
Out of curiosity I would like to learn more about SB super precision lathes. That I spend $28,000 for one for the garage is to over state it remote.

What does super precision mean? Are the designed in the USA? Where are they made. Is there a nearly identical lathe out there with a different badge on it?




Re: VFD help

John Fischer
 

John

 

You will get much more torque at low speeds if you use the pulleys and belts.  That said, sometimes it is nice to be able to just turn a control to tweak the speed.

 

I still remember the machine shop course I took where the instructor put a 2x4 sideways in the 3 jaw so that the 4 inch dimension would bear against the ways.  In back gear, the lathe didn’t even hesitate…

 

Regards

John

 

From: SOUTHBENDLATHE@... [mailto:SOUTHBENDLATHE@...]
Sent: Friday, July 15, 2016 8:49 PM
To: SOUTHBENDLATHE@...
Subject: [SOUTHBENDLATHE] VFD help

 

 

I just bought a SB 9A with a 1/2 horsepower 3 phase motor. I ordered VFD to power it off of the 110/220 in my shop. The VFD has a motor speed control.

 

My question is - is it better to put the belt and pulleys on the lathe to the highest speed position and control the speed of the lathe with the VFD, or place the VFD on 100% and control the lathe speed with the pulleys?

Would they both have the same power at slow,back gear speed?

 

Thanks, John.

 


VFD help

John Gallo
 

I just bought a SB 9A with a 1/2 horsepower 3 phase motor. I ordered VFD to power it off of the 110/220 in my shop. The VFD has a motor speed control.


My question is - is it better to put the belt and pulleys on the lathe to the highest speed position and control the speed of the lathe with the VFD, or place the VFD on 100% and control the lathe speed with the pulleys?

Would they both have the same power at slow,back gear speed?


Thanks, John.



Re: new sb lathes

Guenther Paul
 

Yes i saw the fire sale adds Grizzly had. Don't think it was a deal all attachments where at a added cost
 
GP



From: "Gregg Eshelman g_alan_e@... [SOUTHBENDLATHE]"
To: "SOUTHBENDLATHE@..."
Sent: Friday, July 15, 2016 7:59 PM
Subject: Re: [SOUTHBENDLATHE] new sb lathes

 
Grizzly has South Bend lathes made in Taiwan, by a machine tool manufacturer that was happy to get the work so they wouldn't have to lay off workers.

Those South Bend lathes appear to be based in part on various common 'generic' Asian lathes, but with some parts modified or completely different. Some components look as if they may be based on old South Bend casting patterns.

Their discontinued 8K model obviously started life as the garden variety 8x20 or 9x20. But the bed looked beefier, the apron and QCGB looked quite a bit like the old 9" Workshop parts. The headstock was obviously a completely new casting. Unfortunately the 8K had some features that were not so good. The drive to the gearbox used cogged belts, 8" instead of 9" swing, and worst of all, the cross slide with its narrow dovetail and compound slide with its 'classic' wimpy mounting ring appeared to be lifted unchanged from the x20 parts bin. A proper gear drive to the gearbox, 9" swing and a new slide design to fix all the decades old problems with the x20 slides would have helped it sell.

Grizzly had a fire sale on the 8K a while ago, cut the price to $1500 to get rid of them. Still expensive for a lathe that one would immediately want to do common mods to the slides to improve them.

Reviews I've read of some of the larger models have been mostly positive. One fellow who makes laps for gemstone cutting said his new SB was as good or better than the old lathes he'd bought and ! had to rebuild to get the precision the new SB had out of the crate.




From: "paulguenter@... [SOUTHBENDLATHE]"
To: "SOUTHBENDLATHE@..."
Sent: Friday, July 15, 2016 4:27 PM
Subject: Re: [SOUTHBENDLATHE] new sb lathes


Grizzly now has the rights to the south bend lathes Grizzly don't make anything they just private lable. As far as i know they are made in Brazil. I recommend you look for a good used one with hardened ways.
 



Re: new sb lathes

Gregg Eshelman
 

Grizzly has South Bend lathes made in Taiwan, by a machine tool manufacturer that was happy to get the work so they wouldn't have to lay off workers.

Those South Bend lathes appear to be based in part on various common 'generic' Asian lathes, but with some parts modified or completely different. Some components look as if they may be based on old South Bend casting patterns.

Their discontinued 8K model obviously started life as the garden variety 8x20 or 9x20. But the bed looked beefier, the apron and QCGB looked quite a bit like the old 9" Workshop parts. The headstock was obviously a completely new casting. Unfortunately the 8K had some features that were not so good. The drive to the gearbox used cogged belts, 8" instead of 9" swing, and worst of all, the cross slide with its narrow dovetail and compound slide with its 'classic' wimpy mounting ring appeared to be lifted unchanged from the x20 parts bin. A proper gear drive to the gearbox, 9" swing and a new slide design to fix all the decades old problems with the x20 slides would have helped it sell.

Grizzly had a fire sale on the 8K a while ago, cut the price to $1500 to get rid of them. Still expensive for a lathe that one would immediately want to do common mods to the slides to improve them.

Reviews I've read of some of the larger models have been mostly positive. One fellow who makes laps for gemstone cutting said his new SB was as good or better than the old lathes he'd bought and had to rebuild to get the precision the new SB had out of the crate.




From: "paulguenter@... [SOUTHBENDLATHE]"
To: "SOUTHBENDLATHE@..."
Sent: Friday, July 15, 2016 4:27 PM
Subject: Re: [SOUTHBENDLATHE] new sb lathes


Grizzly now has the rights to the south bend lathes Grizzly don't make anything they just private lable. As far as i know they are made in Brazil. I recommend you look for a good used one with hardened ways.
 


Re: new sb lathes

Guenther Paul
 

Grizzly now has the rights to the south bend lathes Grizzly don't make anything they just private lable. As far as i know they are made in Brazil. I recommend you look for a good used one with hardened ways.
 
GP



From: "jkling222@... [SOUTHBENDLATHE]"
To: SOUTHBENDLATHE@...
Sent: Friday, July 15, 2016 6:15 PM
Subject: [SOUTHBENDLATHE] new sb lathes

 
Out of curiosity I would like to learn more about SB super precision lathes. That I spend $28,000 for one for the garage is to over state it remote.

What does super precision mean? Are the designed in the USA? Where are they made. Is there a nearly identical lathe out there with a different badge on it?




new sb lathes

john kling
 

Out of curiosity I would like to learn more about SB super precision lathes. That I spend $28,000 for one for the garage is to over state it remote.

What does super precision mean? Are the designed in the USA? Where are they made. Is there a nearly identical lathe out there with a different badge on it?



Re: on craigs list not mine

Jim B. <btdtrf@...>
 

Perhaps yes
perhaps no

Telescopic steady  $300
Lever operated collet $300
4 Jaw chuck.        $150
OCTP.                   $125
So at least $875 of identifiable extras. 

I paid $850 for mine with a set of collets and a standard collet holder and a 3 jaw with only one set of jaws about 10 years ago. I have a beat up bed. 
If this has a good bed I would say it's in the ball park. 
Perhaps I would go $1700 or $ 1800. 

Ps I think the early single tumbler GB is a better machine. 

Jim B,

On Jul 15, 2016, at 2:42 PM, paulguenter@... [SOUTHBENDLATHE] <SOUTHBENDLATHE@...> wrote:

 

The 10" south bend goes back to the 1940's.  I think its to much money
 
GP




Re: on craigs list not mine

Guenther Paul
 

The 10" south bend goes back to the 1940's.  I think its to much money
 
GP



From: "kernbigo@... [SOUTHBENDLATHE]"
To: SOUTHBENDLATHE@...
Sent: Friday, July 15, 2016 9:57 AM
Subject: [SOUTHBENDLATHE] on craigs list not mine

 

favorite this post Southbend 10in. Heavy Duty Metal Lathe - $2000 (Shannon, IL) hide this posting

image 1 of 5
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© craigslist - Map data © OpenStreetMap
condition: good
make / manufacturer: Southbend
model name / number: 10in. Heavy Duty
size / dimensions: 36in.
Quickchange
3-Jaw and 4-Jaw chuck
Quickchange tooling
Steady rest
5C Colets
Live center

3/4 hp. single-phase motor
  • do NOT contact me with unsolicited services or offers
post id: 5683282019
 
posted:  2016-07-14 5:26pm
  
Avoid scams, deal locally Beware wiring (e.g. Western Union), cashier checks, money orders, shipping. 



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