I bought this lathe for my own use earlier in the year whilst work was progressing on getting the big workshop up and running - I needed a single phase machine to run in the small workshop at home.
This lathe was bought new by a retired professional machinist. He equipped it comprehensively and looked after it well, it is in super condition, runs quietly and turns accurately. The complete outfit comprises:
Myford 254 back-geared screwcutting lathe, imperial leadscrew and dials, hardened bedways
Cabinet stand, mounted on isolator rubber feet
Six-way indexable saddle stop
Large bed-mount DTI
3 & 4 jaw chucks
Adaptor sleeve giving Super 7 type nose, complete with drawbar, collet closing tube, nut and 10 & 12mm Myford collets
Original handbook in cardboard slip case
New Myford quick change toolpost with standard, boring bar and parting blade toolholders
Tailstock Jacobs chuck
Adjustable offset tailstock centre for taper turning
One litre each of Myford 80024 (Esso Nuto H32), 80025 (Esso Febis K68) and 80026 (Esso Nuray 100) oil
2MT Slitting saw arbor and saws
Centre finder set
In addition, the machine is fitted with:
Myford-Rishton VM mill, 6-speed 130-2000rpm
T-slotted boring table
Basically, all the machinery you need to build yourself a locomotive or traction engine.
The entire machine is single phase, factory wired with safety interlocks to belt and chuck guard. There are a set of castors which bolt to the stand for transport, the all-up weight is around 8 hundredweight. Footprint is little larger than a Super 7, for my money the larger capacity (4 3/4 inch centre height rather than 3 1/2) and host of "industrial lathe" features including the stainless leadscrew cover, taper roller spindle bearings and hardened ways, make for a considerably more capable machine (and yes, I have used both, for many hours!).