Does anybody have any information on this lathe

Superburban

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Looks like it could be grizzley green, and about a 10 to 12" swing. With a stand. That should give you a start, but it could easily be a model that they do not stock any more.

Sorry its not more help. If I get some time, I'll come back later and help search.
 

Donavan

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Looks like it could be grizzley green, and about a 10 to 12" swing. With a stand. That should give you a start, but it could easily be a model that they do not stock any more.

Sorry its not more help. If I get some time, I'll come back later and help search.
Thanks for time i appreciate it ...i see it as tag that says "Geetech made in Taiwan "but i cant seem to find this company anywhere
 

bill stupak

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need a little more information, any tags or manufacturers markings, size of swing etc. Stu
 

markba633csi

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Unusual brand name- perhaps after they built it they said "Gee, what should we call it"? "Geetech!"
:)
 

Superburban

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Looks like it could be grizzley green, and about a 10 to 12" swing. With a stand. That should give you a start, but it could easily be a model that they do not stock any more.

Sorry its not more help. If I get some time, I'll come back later and help search.
 

hman

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I agree that it looks like Grizzly green ... as well as the shape of the headstock and the general layout of the control switches. It also looks like a 12" swing lathe (ie, ~6" from spindle center to the highest point on the bed ways) - Donovan, please confirm this.

But the feature that I noticed wis different is that the carriage handwheel is on the right side of the carriage, not the left (which is usual here in the US).

I have a number of 12" lathe manuals, both current and discontinued. The only ones that show such an arrangement are for the Enco 110-2034 and the Lataine LAM-350BH. But both of those have different looking headstocks and control layouts than yours.
Screen Shot 2019-06-10 at 4.53.07 PM.jpg

Screen Shot 2019-06-10 at 4.53.32 PM.jpg
 

hman

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I've replied to another thread of yours, where you were asking the same question. The key feature seems to be the carriage layout - handwheel on the right, half-nut lever on the left. Not very common. Paging through the link that CluelessNewB posted, I think the closest match would be the Elpha 1224G on the second page. Same carriage layout, and very similar looking headstock and control layout.
 

markba633csi

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British lathes often had that "reversed" apron arrangement- maybe it was made for that market and took a detour
 

Cheeseking

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I agree I think its a UK design quirk.
My little 11” has it reversed and honestly it is much nicer not having your left arm cranking the hand wheel with hot/sharp thingys hitting it. Likely because someone who actually used a lathe was behind the drafting board.
 

Donavan

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I agree that it looks like Grizzly green ... as well as the shape of the headstock and the general layout of the control switches. It also looks like a 12" swing lathe (ie, ~6" from spindle center to the highest point on the bed ways) - Donovan, please confirm this.

But the feature that I noticed wis different is that the carriage handwheel is on the right side of the carriage, not the left (which is usual here in the US).

I have a number of 12" lathe manuals, both current and discontinued. The only ones that show such an arrangement are for the Enco 110-2034 and the Lataine LAM-350BH. But both of those have different looking headstocks and control layouts than yours.
View attachment 296383

View attachment 296384
Thank you for your time ...i will have to check and make sure on those measurements
 

Donavan

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I've replied to another thread of yours, where you were asking the same question. The key feature seems to be the carriage layout - handwheel on the right, half-nut lever on the left. Not very common. Paging through the link that CluelessNewB posted, I think the closest match would be the Elpha 1224G on the second page. Same carriage layout, and very similar looking headstock and control layout.
Thank you i will have to go and have a look there
 
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