You should now only the operator of the machine to be really fit, but think it is a bit of time and if not, it is still on the machine. If you're in the area of green city, we have at 21. with me in Green City for a meeting. Details in the link in my signature. These machines are of the basic structure almost always identical to each other. Only the quality of execution and the attachments, such as electronics, motor, storage and paint different. Whether this will work by Roth, Einhell, etc. The attachment to a is is all the same and the difference, especially in quality and service. All these machines are built by the same manufacturer in China to order as a Private Lable and depending on what the customer pays for and controls the execution of the quality milling lathe. I watch the machines again and again at fairs and other occasions, with me every time I look at more detail and am sometimes amazed at how far apart the quality / gapes and sometimes find it amazing how often is to get a machine under different names. If you're in the area of green city, we have at 21. with me in Green City for a meeting. Details in the link in my signature. Wanted in the near future, I set a router, I am very pleased with the lathe, it should be a router from the same manufacturer (name). It is the fundamental question of what do you want to do with it. If you want to handle larger parts, it is probably ok on the dimension. For small items it is likely to be due to the low speed and the wide overhang of the housing only partially suitable. My milling lathe create 3000 U / min, which for many a thing I do just comes with a 1 milling lathe. 5 mm milling cutter. That's why I'm going on a permanent or even a mini-mill built in a speed range of 1500 - will run in 20 min 000 rpm. . The volume of sugar cane processed by mills in south-central Brazil during the 2011/12 season from early April until September 1 stood at 338. 14 million tons, down 11. 05% compared to 380. 14 million tonnes registered in the same period the previous harvest. In the second half of August, the mill stood at 40. 49 million tons, down 3 milling lathe. 76% over the same period of the 2010/2011 harvest. The information was released today by Union of Sugarcane Industries (UNICA). Facing a result weekly milling lathe around 40 million tons recorded in the last five weeks, the expectation is the entity that the 2011/12 harvest is finished in November. According to data compiled by the Center for Sugarcane Technology (CTC), the agricultural productivity of sugarcane harvested in South-Central in August was 66. 6 tons per hectare, a significant reduction compared to the value observed on the same date in 2010 ( 79. 4 tons per hectare). The accumulated since the beginning of the harvest, the yield stood at 72. 4 tons per hectare this season observed against 89. 4 last year, down 19% milling lathe. In the last half of August, the amount of total recoverable sugars (TRS) per ton of cane sugar reached 149. 97 kg, significant recovery compared to 143. 60 kg occurring in the first 15 days of that month, and down 5 80% of the value observed in the same period of 2010. The accumulated since the beginning of harvest until September 1, the concentration of sugar per ton of feedstock reached 132. 64 kg, a decrease of 3. 59% compared to the index found on the same date in the 2010/2011 season. Of the total volume of sugarcane processed in the second half of August, 51. 19% was used for the manufacture of sugar. During this period, the sugar production totaled 2 milling lathe. 96 million tons, virtually identical to that observed in the same period of last season. Since ethanol production totaled 1. 74 billion liters in the last fortnight of August, with 737. 03 million liters of anhydrous ethanol and 999,040,000 gallons of hydrated. The accumulated since the beginning of the harvest, ethanol production reached 13. 77 billion liters, with 8. 54 billion liters of hydrated and 5. 23 billion liters of anhydrous ethanol. The production of sugar reached 20 milling lathe. 38 million tons, down 9. 40% from the 2010/2011 harvest. . . .