When looking to acquire a used CNC lathe from Kitmondo's metal category, it's important to keep several key factors in mind. First, inspect the machine's overall condition for any signs of wear or damage. Second, evaluate the machine's age and maintenance history. Third, ensure that the control system is compatible with your existing software and equipment. Fourth, verify that the spindle speed is appropriate for the materials you plan to work with. Finally, consider the maximum workpiece size the machine can handle. By addressing these considerations, you can confidently select a high-quality machine at a competitive price from Kitmondo's range of trusted sellers.

TECNO WASINO Wasino G06 cnc lathe

Year: 2005

Type of CNC Fanuc Series 21i-TB
Z-axis 285 mm
Spindle bore 45 mm
X-axis 300 mm
Spindle taper
Turning speed 8000 rpm

Colchester TORNADO A90 cnc lathe

Year: 2001

Turning length 450 mm
Ø above the bed 410 mm
Length between centers 450 mm
Turning Ø 170 mm
Ø above transversing slide 360 mm
Type of CNC Fanuc 21iT

MORI SEIKI NL 2500Y/700 cnc lathe

Year: 2007

Turning length 705 mm
Ø above the bed 755 mm
Length between centers 961 mm
Turning Ø 356 mm
Ø above transversing slide 754.4 mm
Type of CNC Mori Seiki MSX-850 III ( Fanuc )

Okuma LB400 cnc lathe

Year: 1999

Turning length 620 mm
Ø above the bed 620 mm
Type of CNC
Turning Ø 420 mm
Length between centers 1250 mm
X-axis 300 mm


Year: 2003

Turning length 450 mm
Ø above the bed 330 mm
Length between centers 450 mm
Turning Ø 210 mm
Ø above transversing slide 260 mm

Goodway GS-260MYS cnc lathe

Year: 2006

Ø above the bed 420 mm
X-axis 230 mm
Max workpiece weight 230 kg
Type of CNC Fanuc 18i-TB
Z-axis 600 mm
Spindle taper ER32

DMG CTX 310 ecoline cnc lathe

Year: 2011

Turning Ø 200 mm
Z-axis 450 mm
Spindle bore 51 mm
Type of CNC DMG SlimLine Siemens with ShopTurn
Spindle taper
Number of turrets 1

DMG MORI CLX 450 V1 cnc lathe

Year: 2021

Turning length 800 mm
Type of CNC
Z-axis 755 mm
Turning Ø 400 mm
X-axis 276 mm
Spindle taper

Okuma LU 15 cnc lathe

Year: 2002

Turning length 350 mm
Ø above the bed 530 mm
Length between centers 584.2 mm
Turning Ø 340 mm
Ø above transversing slide 380 mm
Type of CNC Okuma OSP7000L


Year: 2007

Turning length 322 mm
Ø above the bed 510 mm
Length between centers 23 mm
Turning Ø 320 mm
Ø above transversing slide 290 mm

Hyundai Wia HD2200 C cnc lathe Low working hours

Year: 2019

Turning length 550 mm
Type of CNC
Z-axis 580 mm
Turning Ø 390 mm
X-axis 215 mm
Spindle taper MT4

TAKISAWA LA200L cnc lathe

Year: 2015

Turning length 600 mm
Ø above the bed 400 mm
Type of CNC FANUC Oi
Turning Ø 250 mm
Length between centers 600 mm
X-axis 250 mm

DMG MORI WASINO G 100 | 300 cnc lathe

Year: 2017

Turning Ø 285 mm
X-axis 300 mm
Spindle taper
Type of CNC
Z-axis 285 mm
Spindle bore 45 mm

Z-MAT STAR STL 8 cnc lathe

Year: 2018

Type of CNC Siemens 808
Z-axis 550 mm
Turning speed 4000 rpm
X-axis 250 mm
Spindle taper
Tailstock no

DOOSAN Puma ST32G cnc lathe

Year: 2013

Type of CNC Fanuc Series 31i-Model B
Z-axis 320 mm
Turning speed 8000 rpm
X-axis 114 mm
Spindle taper
Tailstock no


Year: 2005

Turning length 744 mm
Ø above the bed 599.4 mm
Length between centers  mm
Turning Ø 600 mm
Ø above transversing slide 500.4 mm
Type of CNC SIEMENS 840D

Biglia B 501 MB cnc lathe

Year: 1997

Turning length 500 mm
Type of CNC
Z-axis 500 mm
Turning Ø 520 mm
X-axis 210 mm
Spindle taper ASA 6''

Harrison Alpha 550 S cnc lathe

Year: 2000

Turning length 2000 mm
Ø above the bed 554 mm
Length between centers 2000 mm
Turning Ø 830 mm
Ø above transversing slide 370 mm
Type of CNC

Daewoo Puma 1500SY Low working hours

Year: 2004

Turning length 530 mm
Ø above the bed 600 mm
X-axis 250 mm
Turning Ø 550 mm
Type of CNC
Z-axis 580 mm

Mazak Integrex 200SY cnc lathe

Year: 1999

Turning length 1018 mm
Ø above the bed 540 mm
Length between centers 1018 mm
Turning Ø 540 mm
Ø above transversing slide 520 mm
Type of CNC Mazatrol

CNC Lathes: Essential Information for Buyers

CNC lathes are highly versatile machines utilized in the metalworking industry for turning and shaping materials. Available in various sizes and configurations, they cater to different applications. Acquiring a used CNC lathe from Kitmondo can be a cost-effective solution for your business, provided the machine meets your specific requirements and is in good condition.

Key Points to Consider Before Buying

Machine Condition:
Examine the overall condition of the machine for any signs of wear, rust, cracks, or damage that could impair performance.

Machine Age:
Evaluate the machine's age and maintenance history. Older machines may feature outdated technology and could be less reliable than newer models.

Control System Compatibility:
Ensure the machine's control system is compatible with your existing software and equipment. CNC lathes typically use control systems from manufacturers such as Fanuc or Siemens, among others.

Spindle Speed:
Verify that the spindle speed suits the materials you will be working with, as different materials require different speeds.

Workpiece Size:
Check the maximum workpiece size the machine can handle to ensure it meets your requirements. CNC lathes come in various sizes to accommodate different part dimensions.

By thoroughly assessing these factors, you can select a high-quality machine from Kitmondo’s range of trusted sellers.

Main Tools and Options in CNC Turning Lathes

CNC lathes are equipped with various options to suit different industries and applications:

Bed Length and Swing Diameter:
These parameters vary to accommodate different workpiece sizes. Longer bed lengths are ideal for machining longer parts, while larger swing diameters handle larger diameter parts.

Number of Axes:
Machines range from 2-axis to 9-axis configurations. More axes allow for the production of more complex parts.

Control System:
Common control systems include Fanuc and Siemens, each offering unique programming options and capabilities.

Tooling System:
CNC lathes may use turret or gang tooling systems. Turret tooling enables quick, precise tool changes, whereas gang tooling is better for simpler parts with fewer tool changes.

Spindle Speed and Power:
These determine how efficiently the machine can cut materials, with higher speeds and power suitable for harder materials.

Chuck Type:
Machines use different chucks, such as three-jaw or four-jaw chucks. Three-jaw chucks are ideal for symmetrical parts, while four-jaw chucks are more versatile.

Understanding these options helps in selecting a machine tailored to your specific needs.

Leading CNC Control Systems

Known for reliability, precision, and ease of use.

Offers advanced features like adaptive control and high-speed machining.

Renowned for high accuracy and user-friendly interfaces.

Famous for dynamic precision and adaptive feed control.

Versatile and affordable, ideal for small to medium-sized businesses.

Top CNC Lathe Manufacturers

DMG Mori:
Produces a wide range of lathes for various applications.

Known for high precision and advanced control systems.

Haas Automation:
Offers reliable, easy-to-use, and affordable machines.

Provides high performance and flexible options, including live tooling.

Renowned for high productivity and accuracy.

Specializes in high-speed machining and advanced control systems.

Offers high precision and versatility with bar feeding and live tooling options.

Produces durable and precise machines with user-friendly interfaces.

Mori Seiki:
Known for high-quality construction and multi-tasking capabilities.

Excels in high-speed machining and precision.

How CNC Lathes Work

CNC lathes rotate a workpiece while a cutting tool removes material to create the desired shape. The tool’s movement is controlled by a computer program. The workpiece is held in place by a chuck, and as it rotates, the cutting tool shapes the workpiece. CNC lathes can produce a wide range of parts, including shafts, valves, aerospace components, automotive parts, and medical implants.

Pricing of CNC Lathes

The cost of a CNC lathe varies widely based on factors like size, capacity, automation level, and control system complexity. Prices for small, entry-level machines range from €12,000 to €48,000, while mid-range machines cost between €48,000 and €120,000. High-end machines can exceed €240,000. Used CNC lathes typically range from €22,000 to €75,000.