Well, that's what it looks like to me. Surely, one of the ww'ers in the
Chicago area needs one of these for $245.
And, no, I have no interest in this at all other than it looks like a good
deal for someone who might need it.
Apparently, English comprehension isn't one of your strong suits. It isn't
mine. Palos Park is a southern suburb, I'm in a western suburb. If I had a
pin router, I wouldn't be selling it. I'd consider buying it myself, but
tool funds are at a low right now. Comprende?
If it was yours, you'd be nuts to sell it at that price IF all is
well..like windings, bearings, commutator<--bit of a prob.). That unit
is well known in some industries and doubles as a shaper when you flip
the motor under the table with the pin on top.
If Delta/Rockwell/Beaver still made those, I'd be all over it. Pin
routers are great for production work where one repeats the same
odd-shaped parts in large quantities. Of course, that is what CNC's do
On Mon, 06 Nov 2006 02:49:55 -0600, Prometheus wrote:
Ditto. I wonder if he'll take equivalent value in wooden pens,
candlesticks and bowls in trade? Heck ... I probably have that much in
organic gourmet garlic hanging up in my stairwell. "Ajo Roja" or
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