Delta 46-745 Instruction manual

(Models 46-745, 46-746, & 46-765X)
PATENT PENDING
PART NO. 434-10-651-0008 - 04-02-03
Copyright © 2003 Delta Machinery
To learn more about DELTA MACHINERY
visit our website at: www.deltamachinery.com.
For Parts, Service, Warranty or other Assistance,
please call
1-800-223-7278 (In Canada call 1-800-463-3582).
INSTRUCTION MANUAL
16” Variable Speed
Wood Lathe
SAFETY GUIDELINES - DEFINITIONS
This manual contains information that is important for you to know and understand. This information relates to protecting YOUR SAFETY and PREVENTING EQUIPMENT PROBLEMS. To help you recognize this information, we use the
symbols to the right. Please read the manual and pay attention to these sections.
Indicates an imminently hazardous situation which, if not avoided, will result in death or serious injury.
Indicates a potentially hazardous situation which, if not avoided, could result in death or serious injury.
Indicates a potentially hazardous situation which, if not avoided, may result in minor or moderate injury.
Used without the safety alert symbol indicates potentially hazardous situation which, if not avoided, may
result in property damage.
SOME DUST CREATED BY POWER SANDING, SAWING, GRINDING, DRILLING, AND OTHER
CONSTRUCTION ACTIVITIES contains chemicals known to cause cancer, birth defects or other reproductive harm.
Some examples of these chemicals are:
· lead from lead-based paints,
· crystalline silica from bricks and cement and other masonry products, and
· arsenic and chromium from chemically-treated lumber.
Your risk from these exposures varies, depending on how often you do this type of work. To reduce your exposure to
these chemicals: work in a well ventilated area, and work with approved safety equipment, always wear MSHA/NIOSH
approved, properly fitting face mask or respirator when using such tools.
GENERAL SAFETY RULES
READ AND UNDERSTAND ALL WARNINGS AND OPERATING INSTRUCTIONS BEFORE
USING THIS EQUIPMENT. Failure to follow all instructions listed below, may result in electric shock,
fire, and/or serious personal injury or property damage.
SAVE! IMPORTANT SAFETY INSTRUCTIONS SAVE!
Woodworking can be dangerous if safe and proper operating procedures are not followed. As with all machinery, there
are certain hazards involved with the operation of the product. Using the machine with respect and caution will considerably lessen the possibility of personal injury. However, if normal safety precautions are overlooked or ignored, personal injury to the operator may result. Safety equipment such as guards, push sticks, hold-downs, featherboards,
goggles, dust masks and hearing protection can reduce your potential for injury. But even the best guard won’t make
up for poor judgment, carelessness or inattention. Always use common sense and exercise caution in the workshop.
If a procedure feels dangerous, don’t try it. Figure out an alternative procedure that feels safer. REMEMBER: Your
personal safety is your responsibility.
This machine was designed for certain applications only. Delta Machinery strongly recommends that this machine not
be modified and/or used for any application other than that for which it was designed. If you have any questions relative to a particular application, DO NOT use the machine until you have first contacted Delta to determine if it can or
should be performed on the product.
Technical Service Manager
Delta Machinery
4825 Highway 45 North
Jackson, TN 38305
(IN CANADA: 505 SOUTHGATE DRIVE, GUELPH, ONTARIO N1H 6M7)
2
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.
10.
11.
12.
13.
FOR YOUR OWN SAFETY, READ THE INSTRUCTION MANUAL BEFORE OPERATING THE
MACHINE. Learning the machine’s application,
limitations, and specific hazards will greatly minimize the possibility of accidents and injury.
USE CERTIFIED SAFETY EQUIPMENT. Eye protection equipment should comply with ANSI Z87.1
standards, hearing equipment should comply with
ANSI S3.19 standards, and dust mask protection
should comply with MSHA/NIOSH certified respirator standards. Splinters, air-borne debris, and
dust can cause irritation, injury, and/or illness.
DRESS PROPERLY. Do not wear tie, gloves, or
loose clothing. Remove watch, rings, and other
jewelry. Roll up your sleeves. Clothing or jewelry
caught in moving parts can cause injury.
DO NOT USE THE MACHINE IN A DANGEROUS
ENVIRONMENT. The use of power tools in damp
or wet locations or in rain can cause shock or electrocution. Keep your work area well-lit to prevent
tripping or placing arms, hands, and fingers in
danger.
MAINTAIN ALL TOOLS AND MACHINES IN PEAK
CONDITION. Keep tools sharp and clean for best and
safest performance. Follow instructions for lubricating
and changing accessories. Poorly maintained tools and
machines can further damage the tool or machine and/or
cause injury.
CHECK FOR DAMAGED PARTS. Before using the
machine, check for any damaged parts. Check for
alignment of moving parts, binding of moving
parts, breakage of parts, and any other conditions
that may affect its operation. A guard or any other
part that is damaged should be properly repaired
or replaced. Damaged parts can cause further
damage to the machine and/or injury.
KEEP THE WORK AREA CLEAN. Cluttered areas and
benches invite accidents.
KEEP CHILDREN AND VISITORS AWAY. Your shop is
a potentially dangerous environment. Children and visitors
can be injured.
REDUCE THE RISK OF UNINTENTIONAL STARTING.
Make sure that the switch is in the “OFF” position
before plugging in the power cord. In the event of
a power failure, move the switch to the “OFF”
position. An accidental start-up can cause injury.
USE THE GUARDS. Check to see that all guards
are in place, secured, and working correctly to prevent injury.
REMOVE ADJUSTING KEYS AND WRENCHES
BEFORE STARTING THE MACHINE. Tools, scrap
pieces, and other debris can be thrown at high
speed, causing injury.
USE THE RIGHT MACHINE. Don’t force a
machine or an attachment to do a job for which it
was not designed. Damage to the machine and/or
injury may result.
14.
15.
16.
17.
18.
19.
20.
21.
22.
23.
24.
USE RECOMMENDED ACCESSORIES. The use
of accessories and attachments not recommended by Delta may cause damage to the machine or
injury to the user.
USE THE PROPER EXTENSION CORD. Make
sure your extension cord is in good condition.
When using an extension cord, be sure to use one
heavy enough to carry the current your product will
draw. An undersized cord will cause a drop in line
voltage, resulting in loss of power and overheating.
See the Extension Cord Chart for the correct size
depending on the cord length and nameplate
ampere rating. If in doubt, use the next heavier
gauge. The smaller the gauge number, the heavier
the cord.
SECURE THE WORKPIECE. Use clamps or a vise to
hold the workpiece when practical. Loss of control
of a workpiece can cause injury.
FEED THE WORKPIECE AGAINST THE DIRECTION
OF THE ROTATION OF THE BLADE, CUTTER, OR
ABRASIVE SURFACE. Feeding it from the other
direction will cause the workpiece to be thrown out
a high speed.
DON’T FORCE THE WORKPIECE ON THE
MACHINE. Damage to the machine and/or injury
may result.
DON’T OVERREACH. Loss of balance can make
you fall into a working machine, causing injury.
NEVER STAND ON THE MACHINE. Injury could occur if
the tool tips, or if you accidentally contact the cutting tool.
NEVER LEAVE THE MACHINE RUNNING UNATTENDED. TURN THE POWER OFF. Don’t leave the machine
until it comes to a complete stop. A child or visitor could
be injured.
TURN THE MACHINE “OFF”, AND DISCONNECT THE
MACHINE FROM THE POWER SOURCE before
installing or removing accessories, before adjusting
or changing set-ups, or when making repairs. An
accidental start-up can cause injury.
MAKE YOUR WORKSHOP CHILDPROOF WITH
PADLOCKS, MASTER SWITCHES, OR BY
REMOVING STARTER KEYS. The accidental
start-up of a machine by a child or visitor could
cause injury.
STAY ALERT, WATCH WHAT YOU ARE DOING,
AND USE COMMON SENSE. DO NOT USE THE
MACHINE WHEN YOU ARE TIRED OR UNDER
THE INFLUENCE OF DRUGS, ALCOHOL, OR
MEDICATION. A moment of inattention while operating power tools may result in injury.
THE DUST GENERATED by certain woods and
wood products can be injurious to your health.
Always operate machinery in well-ventilated areas,
and provide for proper dust removal. Use wood
dust collection systems whenever possible.
03-17-03
3
ADDITIONAL SAFETY RULES FOR WOOD LATHES
FAILURE TO FOLLOW THESE RULES MAY RESULT IN SERIOUS PERSONAL INJURY.
1. DO NOT OPERATE THIS MACHINE UNTIL it is
assembled and installed according to the instructions.
2. OBTAIN ADVICE from your supervisor, instructor,
or another qualified person if you are not familiar with
the operation of this machine.
3. FOLLOW ALL WIRING CODES and recommended
electrical connections.
4. ROUGH CUT THE WORKPIECE as close as possible
to the finished shape before installing it on the faceplate.
5. EXAMINE THE WORKPIECE FOR FLAWS and test
glue joints before mounting the workpiece on machine.
DO NOT mount a split workpiece or one containing a
knot.
6. SECURELY FASTEN THE WORKPIECE to the faceplate prior to faceplate turning. Use the appropriate
size faceplate to properly support the workpiece. Do
not let the screw fasteners interfere with the turning
tool at the finished dimension of the workpiece.
7. NEVER DRIVE THE WORKPIECE into the drive center while the drive center is in the headstock. Set the
drive center into the workpiece with a soft mallet prior
to installing it into the headstock.
8. SNUG THE TAILSTOCK CENTER against the workpiece and lock it when turning between centers.
Lubricate the tailstock center if it is not a ball bearing
center.
9. PROPERLY ADJUST THE TOOL REST HEIGHT.
10. ADJUST THE TOOL REST so it is as close to the
workpiece as possible.
11. TIGHTEN ALL CLAMP LOCKING HANDLES before
operating.
12. ROTATE THE WORKPIECE BY HAND to check clearance before turning the machine “ON”.
13. CLEAR THE LATHE BED OF ALL OBJECTS (tools,
scraps of wood, etc.) before turning the machine “ON”.
14. EXAMINE THE SET-UP CAREFULLY before turning the
machine “ON”.
15. STAND CLEAR, AND KEEP ALL OBSERVERS AND
PASSERSBY clear of rotating path of workpiece to
avoid injury from flying debris.
16. USE THE LOWEST SPEED when starting a new workpiece. NEVER EXCEED recommended speeds.
17. NEVER ADJUST THE TOOL REST while the workpiece
is turning.
18. NEVER LOOSEN THE TAILSTOCK SPINDLE or the
tailstock while workpiece is turning.
19. MOVE THE CUTTING TOOL INTO THE WORKPIECE
SLOWLY, and cut small amounts when roughing.
20. REMOVE THE TOOL REST before sanding or polishing.
21. NEVER PERFORM LAYOUT, assembly, or set-up work
on the table/work area when the machine is running.
22. TURN THE MACHINE “OFF” AND DISCONNECT
THE MACHINE from the power source before installing
or removing accessories, before adjusting or changing
set-ups, or when making repairs.
23. TURN THE MACHINE “OFF”, disconnect the machine
from the power source, and clean the table/work area
before leaving the machine. LOCK THE SWITCH IN
THE “OFF” POSITION to prevent unauthorized use.
24. ADDITIONAL INFORMATION regarding the safe and
proper operation of this machine is available from the
Power Tool Institute, 1300 Summer Avenue, Cleveland,
OH 44115-2851. Information is also available from the
National Safety Council, 1121 Spring Lake Drive,
Itasca, IL 60143-3201. Please refer to the American
National Standards Institute ANSI 01.1 Safety
Requirements for Woodworking Machines and the U.S.
Department of Labor OSHA 1910.213 Regulations.
SAVE THESE INSTRUCTIONS.
Refer to them often
and use them to instruct others.
4
POWER CONNECTIONS
A separate electrical circuit should be used for your machines. This circuit should not be less than #12 wire and should
be protected with a 20 Amp time lag fuse. If an extension cord is used, use only 3-wire extension cords which have 3prong grounding type plugs and matching receptacle which will accept the machine’s plug. Before connecting the
machine to the power line, make sure the switch (s) is in the “OFF” position and be sure that the electric current is of
the same characteristics as indicated on the machine. All line connections should make good contact. Running on low
voltage will damage the machine.
DO NOT EXPOSE THE MACHINE TO RAIN OR OPERATE THE MACHINE IN DAMP LOCATIONS.
MOTOR SPECIFICATIONS
Delta Model 46-745 (115 volt) and Delta Models 46-746 and 46-765X (230 volt) operate on 50/60 HZ alternating current and provide a no-load spindle speed of 0-3200 RPM. Before connecting your tool to the power source, make sure
the switch is in the “OFF” position. NOTE: The specifications on the motor will read “230 volt-3 phase”. This is correct
and is accomplished with a high frequency inverter. IMPORTANT:The motor cannot be run without the inverter.
Do not change input voltages. This action will cause severe damage to the inverter.
GROUNDING INSTRUCTIONS
THIS MACHINE MUST BE GROUNDED WHILE IN USE TO PROTECT THE OPERATOR FROM
ELECTRIC SHOCK.
1. All grounded, cord-connected machines:
2. Grounded, cord-connected machines intended for
use on a supply circuit having a nominal rating less than
150 volts:
In the event of a malfunction or breakdown, grounding provides a path of least resistance for electric current to reduce
the risk of electric shock. This machine is equipped with an
electric cord having an equipment-grounding conductor and
a grounding plug. The plug must be plugged into a matching
outlet that is properly installed and grounded in accordance
with all local codes and ordinances.
If the machine is intended for use on a circuit that has an outlet that looks like the one illustrated in Fig. A, the machine will
have a grounding plug that looks like the plug illustrated in
Fig. A. A temporary adapter, which looks like the adapter
illustrated in Fig. B, may be used to connect this plug to a
matching 2-conductor receptacle as shown in Fig. B if a
properly grounded outlet is not available. The temporary
adapter should be used only until a properly grounded outlet
can be installed by a qualified electrician. The green-colored
rigid ear, lug, and the like, extending from the adapter must
be connected to a permanent ground such as a properly
grounded outlet box. Whenever the adapter is used, it must
be held in place with a metal screw.
Do not modify the plug provided - if it will not fit the outlet,
have the proper outlet installed by a qualified electrician.
Improper connection of the equipment-grounding conductor can result in risk of electric shock. The conductor with
insulation having an outer surface that is green with or without yellow stripes is the equipment-grounding conductor. If
repair or replacement of the electric cord or plug is necessary, do not connect the equipment-grounding conductor
to a live terminal.
NOTE: In Canada, the use of a temporary adapter is not
permitted by the Canadian Electric Code.
Check with a qualified electrician or service personnel if the
grounding instructions are not completely understood, or if
in doubt as to whether the machine is properly grounded.
IN ALL CASES, MAKE CERTAIN
THE RECEPTACLE IN QUESTION
IS PROPERLY GROUNDED. IF YOU
ARE NOT SURE, HAVE A QUALIFIED ELECTRICIAN CHECK THE
RECEPTACLE.
Use only 3-wire extension cords that have 3-prong grounding
type plugs and matching 3-conductor receptacles that
accept the machine’s plug, as shown in Fig. A.
Repair or replace damaged or worn cord immediately.
GROUNDED OUTLET BOX
GROUNDED OUTLET BOX
GROUNDING
MEANS
CURRENT
CARRYING
PRONGS
ADAPTER
GROUNDING BLADE
IS LONGEST OF THE 3 BLADES
Fig. A
Fig. B
5
3. Grounded, cord-connected machines intended for
use on a supply circuit having a nominal rating between
150 - 250 volts, inclusive:
GROUNDED OUTLET BOX
CURRENT
CARRYING
PRONGS
If the machine is intended for use on a circuit that has an
outlet that looks like the one illustrated in Fig. C, the
machine will have a grounding plug that looks like the
plug illustrated in Fig. C. Make sure the machine is connected to an outlet having the same configuration as the
plug. No adapter is available or should be used with this
machine. If the machine must be re-connected for use
on a different type of electric circuit, the re-connection
should be made by qualified service personnel; and
after re-connection, the machine should comply with all
local codes and ordinances.
GROUNDING BLADE
IS LONGEST OF THE 3 BLADES
Fig. C
EXTENSION CORDS
Use proper extension cords. Make sure your extension cord is in good condition and is a 3-wire extension cord which has a 3-prong grounding type plug and matching receptacle which will accept the
machine’s plug. When using an extension cord, be sure to use one heavy enough to carry the current
of the machine. An undersized cord will cause a drop in line voltage, resulting in loss of power and overheating. Fig. D, shows the correct gauge to use depending on the cord length. If in doubt, use the next
heavier gauge. The smaller the gauge number, the heavier the cord.
MINIMUM GAUGE EXTENSION CORD
MINIMUM GAUGE EXTENSION CORD
RECOMMENDED SIZES FOR USE WITH STATIONARY ELECTRIC MACHINES
RECOMMENDED SIZES FOR USE WITH STATIONARY ELECTRIC MACHINES
Ampere
Rating
Volts
Total Length
of Cord in Feet
Gauge of
Extension Cord
Ampere
Rating
Volts
Total Length
of Cord in Feet
Gauge of
Extension Cord
0-6
0-6
0-6
0-6
120
120
120
120
up to 25
25-50
50-100
100-150
18 AWG
16 AWG
16 AWG
14 AWG
0-6
0-6
0-6
0-6
240
240
240
240
up to 50
50-100
100-200
200-300
18 AWG
16 AWG
16 AWG
14 AWG
6-10
6-10
6-10
6-10
120
120
120
120
up to 25
25-50
50-100
100-150
18 AWG
16 AWG
14 AWG
12 AWG
6-10
6-10
6-10
6-10
240
240
240
240
up to 50
50-100
100-200
200-300
18 AWG
16 AWG
14 AWG
12 AWG
10-12
10-12
10-12
10-12
120
120
120
120
up to 25
25-50
50-100
100-150
16 AWG
16 AWG
14 AWG
12 AWG
10-12
10-12
10-12
10-12
240
240
240
240
up to 50
50-100
100-200
200-300
16 AWG
16 AWG
14 AWG
12 AWG
12-16
12-16
12-16
120
120
120
up to 25
25-50
14 AWG
12 AWG
12-16
12-16
12-16
240
240
240
up to 50
50-100
14 AWG
12 AWG
GREATER THAN 50 FEET NOT RECOMMENDED
GREATER THAN 100 FEET NOT RECOMMENDED
Fig. D
Fig. D
6
FUNCTIONAL DESCRIPTION
FOREWORD
The Delta 46-745, 46-746, and 46-765X 16” adjustable speed wood lathes are big capacity machines, designed for
industry, commercial shops, and schools, wherever a demand for continued accuracy and long life through safe, heavyduty operation exists.
UNPACKING AND CLEANING
Carefully unpack the tool and all loose items from the shipping container(s). Remove the protective coating from all
unpainted surfaces. This coating may be removed with a soft cloth moistened with kerosene (do not use acetone, gasoline or lacquer thinner for this purpose). After cleaning, cover the unpainted surfaces with a good quality paste wax.
FOR YOUR OWN SAFETY, DO NOT CONNECT THE TOOL TO THE POWER SOURCE UNTIL THE
TOOL IS COMPLETELY ASSEMBLED, AND YOU READ AND UNDERSTAND THE ENTIRE
OWNER’S MANUAL.
CARTON CONTENTS
17
15
16
1
14
11
12 13
10
2
9
3
8
5
7
4
6
Fig. 4
1.
3.
5.
7.
9.
11.
13.
15.
17.
Headstock
Live Center
Spindle Wrench
5/32” Allen Wrench
Tool Rest
1/4-20 x 1/2” Button Head Screw (4)
3/8” Flat Washer (12)
3/8-16 x 3/4” Hex Head Bolt (12)
Pedestal (2)
2.
4.
6.
8.
10.
12.
14.
16.
7
Lathe Bed
Leg Insert (4)
Knockout Bar
Drive Center
Tailstock
1/4-20 Flange Nut (4)
3/8” Lockwasher (12)
End Cap (2)
ASSEMBLY
ATTACHING LATHE BED
TO PEDESTALS
58”
1. Remove tailstock, headstock, and tool rest from the
lathe bed. NOTE: See “ADJUSTING HEADSTOCK AND
TAILSTOCK” and “TOOL REST” for removal/installation
instructions.
2. Set pedestals exactly 58” apart (Fig. 5).
3. Because of the weight, use an assistant to place the
lathe bed on top of the pedestals. Make sure that the
holes in the lathe bed are aligned with the holes in the
tops of the pedestals (Fig. 6) A and B.
4. Attach the lathe bed to the pedestals, using the
twelve 3/8-16 x 3/4” Hex Head bolts and lock washers.
Fig. 5
C
A
The hole in the pedestal (C) Fig.6 can be used to fill the
pedestal with sand or concrete to provide more ballast.
NOTE: If sand is used, pour a small amount of concrete
or similar material in the pedestal to prevent sand leakage through the seams.
B
B
In addition to showing the location of the bolt (A) Fig. 7
also shows that additional ballast can be added in the
lathe bed (B). Steel bars, or other heavy material can be
inserted into the lathe bed to provide more weight.
NOTE: Use a good quality furniture wax on the lathe
bed (C) Fig. 7 to allow for smoother movement of the
headstock, tool rest, and tailstock and to prevent rust.
Fig. 6
C
ATTACHING END CAPS
Attach the end caps, (A) Fig. 8, to both ends of the lathe
with 1/4-20 x 1/2” button head screws (A) Fig. 9 (outside) the lathe bed through the end caps to the 1/4-20
flange nut (inside) (B) Fig. 8 .
NOTE: The flange nut can easily be dropped while
attaching the endcap. To prevent loss of the flange nut,
use a small piece of cardboard or other material to cover
the hole in the pedestal.
B
A
Fig. 7
B
B
A
A
Fig. 8
8
Fig. 9
ATTACHING LEG INSERTS
B
The lathe is supplied with four leg inserts, one of which
is shown (A) Fig. 10.
To attach the leg inserts to the pedestals, place one side
in the hole provided and gently tap the other side, top,
and bottom with a rubber mallet (B) Fig. 10.
A
Fig. 10
Attach the Headstock (D) Fig. 11, Tool Rest (E) Fig. 11,
and Tailstock (F) Fig. 11 to the lathe bed (G) Fig. 11.
Notice the tool and centers storage areas located at (H)
Fig. 11, and brackets on the pedestals to accept a 2 x
12” shelf (not supplied) (I) Fig. 11.
F
E
D
G
If additional stability is desired, insert 4 x 4 lumber (A) Fig
11 into feet of pedestal (B) Fig. 11. Secure the lumber to
the pedestal with four 3/8-16 bolts (not supplied) in
holes (C) Fig. 11 (two of which are shown).
B
B
I
H
C
Fasten the 4 x 4’s to the floor.
A
A
C
Fig. 11
B
HEADSTOCK SPUR CENTER
A
The spur center (A) Fig.12 is equipped with a No. 2
Morse Taper shank. Inserted this shank into the headstock spindle (B). NOTE: Before inserting the spur center (A), clean both the shank of the spur center and the
inside of the headstock spindle to remove any grease or
debris. To remove the tapered shank spur center (A) Fig.
13, from the headstock spindle (B) Fig. 13, use the
knockout bar (C) Fig. 13 (supplied) through the hole (D)
in the opposite end of the spindle.
Fig. 12
A
C
IMPORTANT: NEVER DRIVE THE WORKPIECE INTO
THE SPUR CENTER WHEN IT IS MOUNTED IN THE
HEADSTOCK.
D
See instructions on setting the spur center into the
workpiece in the “OPERATION“ section of this manual
under “CENTERING THE WORK.”
B
Fig. 13
9
TAILSTOCK LIVE CENTER
The tailstock live center (A) Fig. 14, supplied with your
lathe, is equipped with a No. 2 Morse Taper shank.
NOTE: Before inserting the live center, clean both the
shank and the inside of the tailstock to remove any
grease or debris. To remove the live center (A) from the
tailstock spindle (B), use the knockout bar (C) Fig. 14
(supplied) through the hole (D) in the opposite end of the
spindle.
D
A
C
B
Fig. 14
ADJUSTING CLAMPS ON THE
HEADSTOCK AND TAILSTOCK
A
C
The headstock and tailstock can be moved along the
lathe bed. A downward push on the handle (A) Fig. 15
(tailstock shown) locks the mechanism, while an upward
movement of the handle releases the securing action.
The clamps are pre-set at the factory. However, should
either need adjusting, use a 11/16” wrench (B) Fig. 15 to
slightly loosen or tighten the two nuts (C) Fig. 15 shown
here on the tailstock. NOTE: Be certain that both nuts are
tightened, or loosened, equally. NOTE: Clamp headstock
and tailstock firmly while operating the lathe.
B
Fig. 15
TOOL REST
A
The tool rest (A) and tool rest base (B) are shown in Fig.
16. To position the tool rest on the lathe bed, lift up
clamp handle (C), move the tool rest base to the desired
position and lock in place by pushing down on handle
(C). To adjust the tool rest (A) for the correct height,
loosen locking lever (D), move tool rest (A) up or down
and tighten locking lever (D). NOTE: Locking lever (D)
Fig. 16 can be positioned on the left or right side of the
tool rest base (B). To reposition the tool rest locking lever
(D), unscrew lever counterclockwise. A threaded hole is
provided in the left side of tool rest base (B) to accept
the locking lever (D) if desired. NOTE: Clamp tool rest
firmly while operating the lathe.
D
B
C
C
Fig. 16
B
ADJUSTING CLAMP ON
TOOL REST
To adjust the tool rest clamping action, use a 11/16”
wrench (A) to loosen or tighten the single nut (B) Fig. 17.
A
Fig. 17
10
STARTING AND STOPPING THE
TOOL
B
The switch (A) Fig. 18 provides electrical power to the
adjustable speed drive. Lift the safety cover (B), and move
the switch to the “up” position. To turn the power off, simply
push the safety cover (B) down. NOTE: In case of emergency, immediately push the safety cover (B) down to
shut off power.
A
These machines have a circuit that automatically decelerates the spindle once the stop
button (C) Fig. 22 on the control panel is
pushed. Although an optional dynamic
brake is mentioned in the manual provided
with the Baldor Adjustable Speed Controller,
Delta does not recommend the use of any
optional brake systems on the lathe. Further,
DO NOT CHANGE OR ADJUST the controller settings that have been pre-set at the
factory.
Fig. 18
A
A
Fig. 18 shows the switch with safety cover down in the
“OFF” position.Fig. 19 shows the lathe in the “ON” position
(switch cover (A) up and switch (B) up.
C
B
LOCKING SWITCH IN THE
“OFF” POSITION
B
Fig. 19
Fig. 20
IMPORTANT: When the tool is not in use, the switch should
be locked in the “OFF” position (A) Fig. 20 to prevent unauthorized use, using a padlock (B) Fig. 20, with a 3/16” diameter shackle inserted through the holes in the switch plate (C)
Fig. 20.
A
ACTIVATING THE SPINDLE
Even though power may be going to the adjustable speed
drive, the spindle will not turn until the operator activates it.
1. Before activating the spindle, be certain that all clamps,
bolts, etc. are tight and clear. Turn the workpiece by hand to
see that it clears the tool rest and to make sure that the spindle lock is in the UNLOCKED position (A) Fig. 21.
2. Prior to activating spindle, be certain that the speed
control knob (A) Fig. 22 is set to the “zero” position.
Do not change input voltages. This action
will cause severe damage to the inverter.
3. After turning power switch on, push the “forward” (FWD)
button (B) Fig. 22. Then slowly turn the knob (A) clockwise to
the desired speed.
4. To stop spindle without turning the power off, press the
stop button (C) Fig. 22 on the control panel.
5. To restart, press the FWD button (B). The spindle will
gradually return to the speed at which it was stopped.
Fig. 21
B
A
C
Fig. 22
11
6. The REVERSE (REV) button is used FOR SANDING
PURPOSES ONLY. NOTE: When using the faceplate, be
certain that the faceplate locking screw (A) Fig. 23 is
tight. NOTE: To remove faceplate, loosen the set screw
(A) Fig. 23 two full turns. Use the supplied wrench (B)
Fig. 23B to loosen the faceplate, then remove the face
plate from the spindle.
A
B
IMPORTANT: For emergencies, use ONLY the safety
cover to stop the machine. Also, when leaving the
machine, be certain that the power to the machine is
off by lowering the safety cover. The control is still
energized as long as the power switch is on.
Fig. 23B
Fig. 23
B
NOTE: To lock the spindle or to utilize the indexing feature, pull the spindle lock pin (A) Fig. 23C out and rotate
the pin clockwise. Re-engage it in the pulley holes (B)
Fig. 23C, some of which are shown. The spindle pulley
has 24 holes accurately spaced around the rim of the
pulley. This feature makes it possible to make evenly
spaced divisions on turnings which could be fluted,
grooved, or have holes drilled at these points.
A
Fig. 23C
CHANGING SPEED RANGES
B
Some turnings require different speeds. These machines
can utilize several different speed ranges. Use the following instructions to change the speed ranges for your
desired turnings.
C
E
D
A
1. Loosen wing knobs (A) Fig. 24.
2. Tilt cover (B) to open position, showing speed range
chart (C).
3. Loosen lever (D) 1/4 turn.
4. Pull lever (E) forward to remove tension from the
belt. NOTE: While lever (E) is in forward position, tighten
lever (D) to hold lever (E) in position while changing belt
positions.
5. Move belt (F) to desired position (refer to chart) (C)
Fig. 24.
6. Reverse the procedure to put everything back in
working order.
A
F
Fig. 24
Fig. 25 shows the chart located inside the belt cover.
Fig. 25
12
OPERATION
The following directions will give the inexperienced operator a beginning point for common lathe operations.
Practice on scrap material before attempting serious work.
LATHE TOOLS
Standard wood turning tools come in several different
configurations (Fig. 26). The majority of turnings will
require the gouge tool (A) Fig. 26. This round nosed
hollow chisel is used for roughing cuts, cove cuts and
other operations. The skew chisel (B) is a double-ground
flat chisel, with an angled end. This tool is used for
smoothing cylinders, for cutting shoulders, beads, veegrooves, etc. The parting tool (C) is a double-ground
chisel, used for cutting-off, or for making straight
incisions or sizing cuts to any required diameter. The
round nose scraper (D) is used for mostly hollowing
work, while the square-end scraper is mainly used for
the outside of bowls.
E
C
A
B
Fig. 26
HOW TO TURN SPINDLES
Working with any material that is attached to the lathe
centers is called a spindle turning. This is the principal
type of wood turning (chair and table legs, lamp stems,
etc.) The turning of spindles can be done with either a
scraping or cutting technique. The cutting technique, by
virtue of faster wood removal and a cleaner surface, is the
preferred method.
Fig. 27
CENTERING THE WORK
Wood stock for any spindle turning should be
approximately square, and the ends should be square
with the sides. Two common methods of determining
the center are shown in Figs. 27 and 28. In Fig. 27, a
distance a little more or a little less than one-half the
width of the stock is set off from each of the four sides.
The small square set off in the center can then be used
in marking the true center. The diagonal method, Fig. 28,
consists of drawing lines from corner to corner, with the
intersection marking the center of the work.
Fig. 28
13
D
A
After marking each end, mark the true center with a
punch awl or dividers (Fig. 29). If the stock is hardwood,
the centers should be drilled to a depth of about 1/8”.
The spur or live center is then placed against one end of
the work and seated by striking with a mallet (Fig. 30). In
hardwood, make a starting seat for the spur center by
sawing on the diagonal lines, and drilling a small hole at
the intersection. After driving the center, hold the center
and the work together and fit both immediately to headstock spindle. If you are not using a ball bearing center,
the end of work at tailstock center should be oiled. Place
the lubricant on the wood either before or after it is put
on the lathe. Many turners use beeswax, tallow, or a
wax-and-oil mixture as a lubricant. A ball bearing center
is ideal because it eliminates lubricating. If the work is to
be removed from the lathe before completion, an index
mark should be made as a guide for re-centering (Fig.
31). A permanent indexer can be made by grinding off
one corner of one of the spurs.
Fig. 29
Fig. 30
MOUNTING THE WORK
Mount the work by moving the tailstock to a position
about 1” or 1-1/2” from the end of the workpiece, and
locking it in this position. Advance the tailstock center
by turning the feed handle until the center cup makes
contact with the work. Do not support the work on the
center pin alone. Always have the rim of the center cup
imbedded at least 1/8” into the work. Continue to
advance the center while slowly rotating the work by
hand. After it becomes difficult to turn the work, slack
off on the feed about one-quarter turn and lock the tailstock spindle.
Fig. 31
TOOL REST POSITION
Mount the tool rest in place about 1/8” away from
the work and 1/8” above the work centerline (Fig. 32.)
This position may be varied to suit the work and the
operator. Place a guide mark on the tool rest shank as
an aid to quick and accurate resetting.
Fig. 32
14
ROUGHING A CYLINDER
The large gouge is used in the first turning operation by
smoothing the sharp corners of the work. Run the lathe at
low speed and hold the gouge in the manner shown in
Fig. 33 The cut starts about 2 inches from the tailstock
end and continues from this point to the end of the tailstock. Make the second pass beginning about 2” or 3” to
the left of the first cut. Advance again toward the tailstock,
and merge with the previous cut. Toward the end of the
live center, roll the gouge in the opposite direction
(Fig. 34) to carry the final cut off the live center end of the
work. The roughing cut should not be carried out with one
continuous movement, because this would tear long
slivers from the corners of the work. Neither should the
cut be started directly at the end of the stock for the
same reason. The cut can be safely carried from the
center of the stock toward and off either end once the first
roughing cuts have been made.
Fig. 33
The position of the gouge involves two or three important
angles. (1) The tool may be advanced along the work
either from right to left or from left to right. Left to right
(from headstock to tailstock) is preferred since this action
throws chips clear of the operator. (2) The gouge is rolled
over slightly in the same direction it is advancing. (3) The
tool is held well up on the work, with the bevel or grind
tangent to the revolving surface (Fig. 35). This position will
give a clean shearing cut. When pushed straight into the
work (Fig. 35), the gouge has a scraping action, (normally
a poor practice in spindle turning). The roughing cut is
continued until the work approaches 1/8” of the required
diameter. Once a cylindrical form has been obtained, the
turning speed can be moved to the second or third speed
setting. NOTE: Continue to move the tool rest inward
toward the work piece to keep the safe distance between
the two.
Fig. 34
Fig. 35
POSITION OF HANDS
While turning, the hand that holds the tool handle
should be in a natural position. This hand provides the
leverage for the tool by either moving in toward the
chisel or moving out. The position of the tool rest hand is
more a matter of individual preference, rather than a “set”
or “proper” position. However, a palm-up grip (Fig. 36) is
generally considered best. In this position, the first finger
acts as a guide, sliding along the tool rest as the cut is
made. The alternate position is a palm-down grip (Fig.
37). In this position, the heel of the hand or the little finger
serves as a guide. The palm-down position is solid and
positive – excellent for roughing or heavy cutting. Most
beginners start with the palm-down grip, switching later
to the palm-up position for better manipulation of the
chisel.
Fig. 36
Fig. 37
15
SMOOTHING A CYLINDER
To smooth a cylinder, use a large skew chisel. This
requires practice, but experience with this tool is very
important. Place the cutting point near the center of
chisel and high on the work (Fig. 38). Sometimes, in striving for a certain position in relation to the work, the
beginner will often overlook this all-important point.
Raising the handle will increase the depth of cut while
lowering the handle, of course, does the opposite. As
with the gouge, the skew can be advanced in either
direction. The center of the skew toward the heel does
the actual cutting. The back portion of the grind or bevel
supports the tool, while the handle-hand controls the
depth of cut by rocking the chisel on this pivot point.
Because of this, keep the skew bevel perfectly flat.
Fig. 38
USING THE PARTING TOOL
The parting tool is perhaps the easiest turning chisel to
handle. Simply push this scraping tool into the work Fig.
39. A somewhat better cutting action is obtained if the
handle is held low. This tool is, in many cases, held with
one hand while the other hand holds the calipers in
the cutting groove. When parting tool cuts are deep, a
clearance cut should be made alongside the first cut
(Fig. 40) to prevent burning the tool point.
Fig. 39
Fig. 40
SQUARING AN END
The parting tool can be used to quickly square an end.
Since the parting tool is a rough cutter, the cut can then
be smoothed by the use the skew. However, the whole
operation can be done with the skew. In using the skew,
make your first cut a nicking cut with the toe of the skew
(Fig. 41). A deep cut here could burn the chisel, so
a clearance cut is made by inclining the skew away from
the first cut and pushing the tool into the work. This
procedure of side cut and clearance cut is continued as
often as needed. NOTE: While the skew can be pushed
into the wood in any direction, the cutting edge itself
must be inclined a little away from this plane .If the full
cutting edge of skew bears against the cut surface, the
tool will have a tendency to run. See Fig. 42 for the
proper way to make the cut. Push the chisel straight into
the work, and incline the cutting edge away from the cut
surface. Use only the extreme end of the toe for this cut.
This important principle in skew handling will be used
repeatedly in making shoulders, beads and vee cuts.
Fig. 41
Fig. 42
16
CUTTING A SHOULDER
Use the parting tool first to reduce the wood to within
1/16” of the required shoulder and diameter (Fig. 43).
Clean the waste stock out with the gouge (Fig. 44), then
use the skew for the actual cutting of the shoulder (Figs.
45A and 45B), which is a duplication of squaring an end.
The skew then makes the horizontal cut, but in a different manner from plain cylinder work. If the shoulder is
long, use the ordinary skew position for the outer portion
of the cut. At the angle between the horizontal and vertical cuts, the heel of the chisel moves into a position
tangent between the skew and the cylinder (Fig. 46). In
this position, raise the handle of the chisel slightly to
allow it to cut while the tool moves along the rest. Use a
very light cut to produce smooth work. The heel of the
skew can be used for making the entire cut, if desired,
but the cut, whether in this position or any other position, should not be picked up directly at the end of the
stock. Horizontal cuts started directly from the end of
the work will have a tendency to bite into the wood,
often ruining the entire piece. Always run off the end and
not into it. Where a very short shoulder makes this
impossible, use the skew in a flat scraping position. If
the cutting technique is used, engage only with the heel
of skew in a very light cut.
Fig. 43
Fig. 44
Fig. 45A
Fig. 45B
CUTTING SMALL BEADS
Fig. 46
Beads can be scraped or cut. Using the spear chisel is
the easiest method of scraping, and works to best
advantage on beads separated by parting tool cuts
(Fig. 46). Scraping is slower than cutting and is not as
clean, but it has the advantage of protecting the work
from long gashes.
Cutting beads quickly and accurately with the small
skew is one of the most difficult lathe operations.
Various working methods can be used . The first cut is a
vertical incision at the point where the two curved surfaces will eventually come together. Make this cut with
either heel or toe of skew. Fig. 47 shows the use of the
toe. Place the skew at right angles to the work . The chisel is flat on its side at the start, and is evenly rotated
through the successive stages of the cut (Figs. 48, 49
and 50). At the same time, the chisel is pulled slightly
backward to maintain the cutting point. The entire cut is
made with the heel of chisel. The opposite side of the
bead is cut in the same manner, one cut serving to
produce the full shape in each instance. This action
produces beads that are beautifully smooth and
polished, and the technique is well worth mastering.
17
Fig. 47
Fig. 48
Fig. 49
Fig. 50
VEE GROOVES
Cutting the vee groove demands much the same
technique as the bead, except the skew is hinged
straight into the work without rotation (Fig. 51). Only
one-half of the vee is made at a time, and one, two, or
more cuts may be needed on each side to obtain the
desired shape. As in all cutting with the skew, the bevel
next to the cut must be used as a fulcrum. Be careful not
to allow full edge of the chisel to catch and cause a run.
Vee grooves can also be made with the toe of the skew,
in the same manner as squaring an end.
Fig. 51
LONG CUTS
Long cuts are usually either convex or straight-tapered
surfaces. With a convex surface, the method used in
making the finishing cut is shown in Figs. 52. The gouge
is turned on the tool rest so that it will be inclined in the
direction that it will move. The grind is tangent to the
work, and the center point of the cutting edge is the
contact point with the wood. As the cut progresses
toward and around the end of the curve, the handle is
gradually raised and swiveled to the right (Fig. 53) in
order to maintain the tangency between the grind and
the surface being cut .
Fig. 52
Fig. 53
Fig. 54
Figs. 54 and 55 show the cutting of a long taper with a
skew. The operation differs from smoothing a cylinder
only at the start of the cut. The starting cut should be
made with the heel (Fig. 54) to prevent the tool from
digging into the work. As the tool moves down the work,
the chisel can be pulled back to allow the center point of
the cutting edge to cut. However, the full taper can be
made with the heel. Be careful not to cut too deeply at
the center of the taper. The direction of cutting is always
downhill.
Fig. 55
COVE CUTS
Second to forming a perfect bead, the cove or concave
cut is the most difficult to master. This cut is made with
the gouge, where the size of the tool depends on the
size of the cut. Push the gouge directly into the work to
remove the surplus stock (Fig.56).
Fig. 56
18
The gouge is placed on edge on the tool rest so that the
grind of the chisel forms an approximate right angle
with the work (Figs. 57). The chisel contacts the work at
the center of the cutting edge. Hold the tool so that the
centerline of the gouge is pointing directly toward the
center of the revolving stock. This starting position is
important to prevent the gouge from running along the
surface of the work.
From the starting position, push the gouge into the
revolving stock, and roll the tool on the rest. A triple
action takes place here. (1) The chisel will roll to follow
the shape of the cut, (2) the handle will drop slightly
so that the portion already cut will force the lip of
the chisel sideways and, (3) the chisel will be pushed
forward so that at the end of the cut, Fig. 58, it will be
well up on the work and tangent with the cut surface.
Make only one-half of the cut at a time, then reverse the
chisel to cut the other half. The occasional turner should
make cove cuts with a scraping technique, using either
the small gouge or round nose chisel.
Fig. 57
Fig. 58
Fig. 59
SQUARE SECTIONS
When the turning has a square section, joint the stock
before turning. Good centering is essential since any
error will show at the shoulder where the round meets
the square. Turning of the shoulder from square to
round can be done in various ways. If the parting tool
is sharp, the nicking cut with skew (Fig. 59) can be
omitted. The final trimming operation (Fig. 62) can be
done with either the skew, spear chisel, or gouge, and is
a scraping operation. While the shoulder can be cut with
the same technique used for cutting a bead, the simpler
scraping method pictured does clean work and is easier
to do.
Fig. 60
Fig. 61
Fig. 62
19
FACEPLATE TURNING
Mount turnings that cannot be worked between centers on a faceplate. The greater part of this
type of turning is done with the faceplate mounting, although there are a number of jobs which
require special chucks. All cutting in faceplate work is done by scraping. Any attempt to use a
cutting technique on the edge grain of large work will result in a hogging, gouging cut which may
jerk the chisel out of the hands of the operator. Use a band saw on all work to roughly cut the turning area slightly oversized to eliminate heavy roughing cuts in turning.
MOUNTING WORK TO FACEPLATE
Fig. 63 shows direct mounting to the 3” faceplate along with attaching to the backing block. Because of the ease of
setting up, use this mounting whenever the work permits. Hold larger pieces in the same way by using the 6” faceplate. When normal screw-fastenings interfere, mount the work on a backing block (Fig. 63). When screws are not permissible at all, glue the work to the backing block by fitting a sheet of paper at the joint to allow later separation without damaging the wood. Some work can be screwed or nailed from the face side into backing block. Mount work less
than 3” in diameter on the single screw center (Fig. 64).
Fig. 63
Fig. 64
A
OUTBOARD TURNING
For workpieces that require additional space for turning,
or for the turning of bowls, etc., outboard turning is the
answer. To make outboard turnings:
1. Remove the tool rest base and the tailstock from the
lathe bed.
2. On the headstock, move the handle (A) Fig. 65
upward to loosen the tension of the headstock on the
lathe bed.
Fig. 65
3. Lift the motor slightly and slide the headstock to the
end of the lathe bed. (See also Fig. 69)
A
B
4. Move the handle (A) Fig. 69 back down to secure the
headstock in place.
5. Loosen the set screw on the faceplate (A) Fig. 67
two full turns. Use the supplied wrench, (B Fig. 68) to
loosen the face plate, then remove the faceplate from
the spindle.
Fig. 67
20
Fig. 68
B
A
Fig. 70
Fig. 69
6. Use an outboard tool rest (B) Fig. 69 for all outboard turnings.
7. Fig. 70 illustrates the correct method for outboard turnings.
MAINTENANCE
C
B
C
A
B
A
Fig. 71
Fig. 72
REPLACING DRIVE BELT
1. Use the supplied Allen wrench (A) Fig. 71 to loosen the set screw in the handwheel (B) Fig. 71. Engage spindle
lock (C) and rotate handwheel clockwise to remove.
2. Use a 7/32” Allen wrench (A) Fig. 72 to remove screw (B) Fig. 72 from locking handle. Remove locking handle (C).
A
C
B
Fig. 74
Fig. 73
3. While holding the motor (A) Fig. 73 with one hand, use a 9/16” wrench (B) to remove nut (C). Lift motor (A) and
remove belt from motor pulley.
4. Pull motor (A) Fig. 73 out, bring it around the back of the lathe, and place it on the lathe bed (Fig. 74)
21
A
B
A
B
Fig. 75
5.
6.
Fig. 76
Use a Phillips screwdriver (A) Fig. 75 to remove the five cover screws (B) (three of which are shown). The other two
screws are located under the power cords.
With a 5/16” Allen wrench (A) Fig 75, remove Allen screw (B) Fig. 76. NOTE: When re-assembling, make sure that
the screw passes completely through the pivoting control bracket and into the headstock, allowing the headstock
cover to pivot.
A
A
B
Fig. 78
Fig. 77
7. While holding the control panel (A) Fig. 77 with one hand, remove the cover (B) Fig. 77. To prevent the control panel
(A) from falling, loosely re-attach the Allen screw (B) Fig. 76 to the control panel.
8. Replace belt.
9. To assemble, reverse the procedure.
A
B
A
B
Fig. 79
Fig. 77
LUBRICATION
Use a light oil to lubricate eccentric (A) Fig. 79, and pivot points (B) on both the headstock and the tailstock. (Tailstock
illustrated).
Use the tip of a screwdriver (A) Fig. 80 to press on the opening, and drop light oil into the handwheel cover (B) of the
tailstock.
22
ACCESSORIES
A complete line of accessories is available from your Delta Supplier, Porter-Cable • Delta Factory Service Centers,
and Delta Authorized Service Stations. Please visit our Web Site www.deltamachinery.com for a catalog or
for the name of your nearest supplier.
Since accessories other than those offered by Delta have not been tested with this product, use Of
such accessories could be hazardous. For safest operation, only Delta recommended accessories
should be used with this product.
PARTS, SERVICE OR WARRANTY ASSISTANCE
All Delta Machines and accessories are manufactured to high quality standards and are serviced by a network
of Porter-Cable • Delta Factory Service Centers and Delta Authorized Service Stations. To obtain additional
information regarding your Delta quality product or to obtain parts, service, warranty assistance, or the location of the nearest service outlet, please call 1-800-223-7278 (In Canada call 1-800-463-3582).
Two Year Limited New Product Warranty
Delta will repair or replace, at its expense and at its option, any new Delta machine, machine part, or machine accessory
which in normal use has proven to be defective in workmanship or material, provided that the customer returns the product prepaid to a Delta factory service center or authorized service station with proof of purchase of the product within two
years and provides Delta with reasonable opportunity to verify the alleged defect by inspection. For all refurbished Delta
product, the warranty period is 180 days. Delta may require that electric motors be returned prepaid to a motor manufacturer’s authorized station for inspection and repair or replacement. Delta will not be responsible for any asserted defect
which has resulted from normal wear, misuse, abuse or repair or alteration made or specifically authorized by anyone other
than an authorized Delta service facility or representative. Under no circumstances will Delta be liable for incidental or consequential damages resulting from defective products. This warranty is Delta’s sole warranty and sets forth the customer’s
exclusive remedy, with respect to defective products; all other warranties, express or implied, whether of merchantability,
fitness for purpose, or otherwise, are expressly disclaimed by Delta.
23
PORTER-CABLE • DELTA SERVICE CENTERS
(CENTROS DE SERVICIO DE PORTER-CABLE • DELTA)
Parts and Repair Service for Porter-Cable • Delta Machinery are Available at These Locations
(Obtenga Refaccion de Partes o Servicio para su Herramienta en los Siguientes Centros de Porter-Cable • Delta)
ARIZONA
Tempe 85282 (Phoenix)
2400 West Southern Avenue
Suite 105
Phone: (602) 437-1200
Fax: (602) 437-2200
CALIFORNIA
Ontario 91761 (Los Angeles)
3949A East Guasti Road
Phone: (909) 390-5555
Fax: (909) 390-5554
San Leandro 94577 (Oakland)
3039 Teagarden Street
Phone: (510) 357-9762
Fax: (510) 357-7939
COLORADO
Arvada 80003 (Denver)
8175 Sheridan Blvd., Unit S
Phone: (303) 487-1809
Fax: (303) 487-1868
FLORIDA
Davie 33314 (Miami)
4343 South State Rd. 7 (441)
Unit #107
Phone: (954) 321-6635
Fax: (954) 321-6638
Tampa 33609
4538 W. Kennedy Boulevard
Phone: (813) 877-9585
Fax: (813) 289-7948
GEORGIA
Forest Park 30297 (Atlanta)
5442 Frontage Road,
Suite 112
Phone: (404) 608-0006
Fax: (404) 608-1123
ILLINOIS
Addison 60101 (Chicago)
400 South Rohlwing Rd.
Phone: (630) 424-8805
Fax: (630) 424-8895
Woodridge 60517 (Chicago)
2033 West 75th Street
Phone: (630) 910-9200
Fax: (630) 910-0360
MARYLAND
Elkridge 21075 (Baltimore)
7397-102 Washington Blvd.
Phone: (410) 799-9394
Fax: (410) 799-9398
MASSACHUSETTS
Braintree 02185 (Boston)
719 Granite Street
Phone: (781) 848-9810
Fax: (781) 848-6759
Franklin 02038 (Boston)
Franklin Industrial Park
101E Constitution Blvd.
Phone: (508) 520-8802
Fax: (508) 528-8089
MICHIGAN
Madison Heights 48071 (Detroit)
30475 Stephenson Highway
Phone: (248) 597-5000
Fax: (248) 597-5004
MINNESOTA
Minneapolis 55429
5522 Lakeland Avenue North
Phone: (763) 561-9080
Fax: (763) 561-0653
Cleveland 44125
8001 Sweet Valley Drive
Unit #19
Phone: (216) 447-9030
Fax: (216) 447-3097
MISSOURI
North Kansas City 64116
1141 Swift Avenue
Phone: (816) 221-2070
Fax: (816) 221-2897
OREGON
Portland 97230
4916 NE 122 nd Ave.
Phone: (503) 252-0107
Fax: (503) 252-2123
St. Louis 63119
7574 Watson Road
Phone: (314) 968-8950
Fax: (314) 968-2790
NEW YORK
Flushing 11365-1595 (N.Y.C.)
175-25 Horace Harding Expwy.
Phone: (718) 225-2040
Fax: (718) 423-9619
NORTH CAROLINA
Charlotte 28270
9129 Monroe Road, Suite 115
Phone: (704) 841-1176
Fax: (704) 708-4625
OHIO
Columbus 43214
4560 Indianola Avenue
Phone: (614) 263-0929
Fax: (614) 263-1238
PENNSYLVANIA
Willow Grove 19090
520 North York Road
Phone: (215) 658-1430
Fax: (215) 658-1433
TEXAS
Carrollton 75006 (Dallas)
1300 Interstate 35 N, Suite 112
Phone: (972) 446-2996
Fax: (972) 446-8157
Houston 77055
West 10 Business Center
1008 Wirt Road, Suite 120
Phone: (713) 682-0334
Fax: (713) 682-4867
WASHINGTON
Auburn 98001(Seattle)
3320 West Valley HWY, North
Building D, Suite 111
Phone: (253) 333-8353
Fax: (253) 333-9613
Authorized Service Stations are located in many large cities. Telephone 800-438-2486 or 731-541-6042 for assistance locating one.
Parts and accessories for Porter-Cable·Delta products should be obtained by contacting any Porter-Cable·Delta Distributor, Authorized
Service Center, or Porter-Cable·Delta Factory Service Center. If you do not have access to any of these, call 800-223-7278 and you will
be directed to the nearest Porter-Cable·Delta Factory Service Center. Las Estaciones de Servicio Autorizadas están ubicadas en muchas
grandes ciudades. Llame al 800-438-2486 ó al 731-541-6042 para obtener asistencia a fin de localizar una. Las piezas y los accesorios
para los productos Porter-Cable·Delta deben obtenerse poniéndose en contacto con cualquier distribuidor Porter-Cable·Delta, Centro
de Servicio Autorizado o Centro de Servicio de Fábrica Porter-Cable·Delta. Si no tiene acceso a ninguna de estas opciones, llame al
800-223-7278 y le dirigirán al Centro de Servicio de Fábrica Porter-Cable·Delta más cercano.
CANADIAN PORTER-CABLE • DELTA SERVICE CENTERS
ALBERTA
Bay 6, 2520-23rd St. N.E.
Calgary, Alberta
T2E 8L2
Phone: (403) 735-6166
Fax: (403) 735-6144
BRITISH COLUMBIA
8520 Baxter Place
Burnaby, B.C.
V5A 4T8
Phone: (604) 420-0102
Fax: (604) 420-3522
MANITOBA
1699 Dublin Avenue
Winnipeg, Manitoba
R3H 0H2
Phone: (204) 633-9259
Fax: (204) 632-1976
ONTARIO
505 Southgate Drive
Guelph, Ontario
N1H 6M7
Phone: (519) 836-2840
Fax: (519) 767-4131
QUÉBEC
1515 ave.
St-Jean Baptiste,
Québec, Québec
G2E 5E2
Phone: (418) 877-7112
Fax: (418) 877-7123
1447, Begin
St-Laurent, (Montréal),
Québec
H4R 1V8
Phone: (514) 336-8772
Fax: (514) 336-3505
The following are trademarks of PORTER-CABLE·DELTA (Las siguientes son marcas registradas de PORTER-CABLE S.A.): Auto-Set®, BAMMER®, B.O.S.S.®, Builder’s Saw®, Contractor’s Saw®, Contractor’s Saw II™, Delta®, DELTACRAFT®, DELTAGRAM™, Delta Series 2000™,
DURATRONIC™, Emc²™, FLEX®, Flying Chips™, FRAME SAW®, Homecraft®, INNOVATION THAT WORKS®, Jet-Lock®, JETSTREAM®,
‘kickstand®, LASERLOC®, MICRO-SET®, Micro-Set®, MIDI LATHE®, MORTEN™, NETWORK™, OMNIJIG®, POCKET CUTTER®, PORTABAND®, PORTA-PLANE®, PORTER-CABLE®&(design), PORTER-CABLE®PROFESSIONAL POWER TOOLS, Posi-Matic®, Q-3®&(design),
QUICKSAND®&(design), QUICKSET™, QUICKSET II®, QUICKSET PLUS™, RIPTIDE™&(design), SAFE GUARD II®, SAFE-LOC®, Sanding
Center®, SANDTRAP®&(design), SAW BOSS®, Sawbuck™, Sidekick®, SPEED-BLOC®, SPEEDMATIC®, SPEEDTRONIC®, STAIR EASE®, The
American Woodshop®&(design), The Lumber Company®&(design), THE PROFESSIONAL EDGE®, THE PROFESSIONAL SELECT®, THINLINE™, TIGER®, TIGER CUB®, TIGER SAW®, TORQBUSTER®, TORQ-BUSTER®, TRU-MATCH™, TWIN-LITE®, UNIGUARD®, Unifence®,
UNIFEEDER™, Unihead®, Uniplane™, Unirip®, Unisaw®, Univise®, Versa-Feeder®, VERSA-PLANE® , WHISPER SERIES®, WOODWORKER’S
CHOICE™.
Trademarks noted with ™ and ® are registered in the United States Patent and Trademark Office and may also be registered in other countries. Las Marcas Registradas con el signo de ™ y ® son registradas por la Oficina de Registros y Patentes de los Estados Unidos y también pueden estar registradas en otros países.
Printed in U.S.A.
PC-0203-149