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CINCINNATI GILBERT JM MICROCENTER HORIZONTAL BORING MILL (CNC)



For Immediate Help Contact:
Dale Granger
(800) 374-5009 ext. 331
Intl. +1 (704) 841-2001
Dale.Granger@exfactory.com
If not available, try his/her backup:
Ed Webb ext.377
Ed.Webb@exfactory.com
Brand:  

CINCINNATI GILBERT

Model:   JM MICROCENTER
Machine Type:  

HORIZONTAL BORING MILL (CNC)

Year of Mfg.:   1993
Condition:   Very good condition   
Elect./Voltage:  
Value New:   $ 425,000
Price:   Please call     (Convert)
Region:   MIDWEST (Click for Regional Map)
EXF #:   VQ-010180  
Description:   (view full)

CINCINNATI GILBERT JM Microcenter 5" Floor Type HBM
 

Specifications:

  Diameter of Spindle Bar: 5"

  Taper in spindle: #50

  Table Size: 60" x 120"

  Spindle Speeds: 1,500 RPM (Max.)

  Spindle Motor: 30 HP

  Table travel (X-Axis): 120"

  Spindle-head vertical travel (Y-axis): 98"

  Spindle bar in-out travel (Z-axis): 36"

  Headstock in-out travel: 60"

Equipped with:

  CNC Type: Fanuc 0M CNC Control

Complete Rebuild and Retrofit in 1993

    Special Note:
    Comment:
    Written By: Marvin Spehar  
    *Dimensions:Available from product manager
    *Weight:Please call
    *Dimensions & Weight data are based on 3rd party information and could be incorrect; please verify & confirm if accurate dimensions & weight are required.

    Horizontal boring mills come in two types - Floor type and table type.  Both will have a spindle that moves towards the part on a plane horizontal to the floor.  Most modern table type boring mills will be smaller tables with less weight capacity, but may have a rotation axis that allows them to turn and index like a lazy susan.  These are what the workpiece is fixed to.  Floor types are generally for larger pieces.  Some of them can run on rails that take up a whole room.

    Another type of boring mill is the vertical boring mill, which is generally the same thing as a vertical turret lathe.  The difference is that the whole base of the machine will normally function like a chuck, rotating the part fixed to it to be turned (or machined in more modern CNC machines) and cut.

    CNC Horizontal and Vertical boring mills cost more money, but has modern controls and programming.  The pricing difference can be enormous and will often not be justifiable if the customer is not a production or very high margin shop.  If manual, do they need a D.R.O. (Digital Read Out)- a DRO shows the position and if so, 3 or 4 axis?