engine lathe


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engine lathe

[′en·jən ‚lāth]
(mechanical engineering)
A manually operated lathe equipped with a headstock of the back-geared, cone-driven type or of the geared-head type.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Less systematic evidence indicates that engine lathes and planers had begun to penetrate many sectors by the Civil War.
Of the many standard and special types of turning machines that have been built, the most important, most versatile and most widely recognized is the engine lathe. The standard engine lathe is not a high production machine, but it can be readily tooled up for many one-piece or short-run jobs.
Miles Arnone learned the machinist trade while working his way through the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT), running a 1945 engine lathe. It was a time when there was a lot of consciousness about whether American manufacturing was going to make it.
The turning department includes a 50[inches] swing heavy-duty engine lathe, for turning parts up to 50[inches] in dia, up to 10 ft long, and weighing up to 11,000 lb.
Put a tailstock on a chucker and you have an engine lathe, put a through hole in the headstock of an engine lathe and you have a bar machine, and so forth.
The CS39 Model engine lathe on display has a 15" swing over bed and a choice of 30" or 45" in center distance.
In addition, by adopting CIM, management resources such as manpower, production equipment, and capital can be allocated more effectively," added the Japanese machine-tool builder who first came to the US market in 1962 with his first sale of a conventional engine lathe. Since then, in addition to the manufacturing facility in Florence, which will soon be producing 100 machines a month, the firm has 13 technical centers across the us.
Gone are the days when interested individuals taking a tour of a major rifle manufacturer's plant would find row after row of milling machines, surface grinders, drill presses, and engine lathes, each manned by masters of their craft intent on producing excellence in a firearm.
He continued, “The jobbing shops in the IPR network are fully equipped with CNC machining centers, CNC turning machines, engine lathes, grinders, mills, saws, welders, furnaces, finishing systems and a wide array of other facilities to provide complete machining and fabricating solutions.” Mitchell went on to say as the 'Mother of States' boasting a significant manufacturing sector, Virginia plays an important role for the U.S.
on the concrete floor and sometimes our engine lathes
By the late 1920s their engine lathes had become hugely popular, gaining more than 45% of the U.S.

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