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Inline Fabrication stands and quickmounts ... Login/Join 
Member
Picture of Gallo Pazzesco
posted
So after years, decades, of bolting presses and trimmers and powder stands to my old bench ... I just couldn't stand the thought of having so many holes in my new benches.

So I decided to invest in two mounts, the 9" and the inset plate from Inline. Then I invested in two quick change plates for my 650 and my T7.

Now I am obsessed.

In the past eight months I now have quick change plates for the above plus the 7" stand and the mini 4" (four mounts total including the inset flush plate) and I have quick change plates for my MEC Sizemaster, two Rock Chuckers, a Partner, my Trim Pro-2, my powder stand and accessory plates, my HF case cutter (for trimming 5.56 into 300 BLK) and a vice. Oh, and my RCBS Autoprime.

I can switch from standing to sitting and back to standing in about 30 seconds. It's a darn dream come true.

All-in-all about $500 worth from Inline but man oh man has it organized my new shop. I bought a couple of the wail rails and plate mounts to hang presses and accessories and bins out of the way when not in use ... heck, now I sit in the man cave and just admire it when I am not rolling a batch of something or other. I sit out there and read or watch shows on my tablet, listen to the radio ... completely avoiding the inside of the house when possible with wife and kids and grandkids running around everywhere.

I give Dan at Inline full credit for giving me the ability to make the space and organize ... well worth the investment over time. Really quality workmanship.


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Posts: 47 | Location: South Carolina | Registered: September 18, 2020Reply With QuoteReport This Post
I Deal In Lead
Picture of Flash-LB
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I'm a big fan of inline.

I've got their bins, their wall mount holders for shellplate/turret and the best of all, their roller handles.

Here's a link to anyone interested in a peek at their products:

https://inlinefabrication.com/
 
Posts: 6201 | Location: Gilbert Arizona | Registered: March 21, 2013Reply With QuoteReport This Post
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Picture of Gallo Pazzesco
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Yeah I am looking at roller handles for my 650 and T7. I think those items may be next on my list. I keep reading good things about adding them.


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Posts: 47 | Location: South Carolina | Registered: September 18, 2020Reply With QuoteReport This Post
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Picture of Flash-LB
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quote:
Originally posted by Gallo Pazzesco:
Yeah I am looking at roller handles for my 650 and T7. I think those items may be next on my list. I keep reading good things about adding them.


A good friend told me that he had them on all his presses and told me to try one. I did and immediately bought another for my second progressive metallic press.
 
Posts: 6201 | Location: Gilbert Arizona | Registered: March 21, 2013Reply With QuoteReport This Post
blame canada
Picture of AKSuperDually
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I bought one, then bought 2 more, and then figured out there is an interchangeable system. (It might not have existed back at the time).

That quick mount system is the bees knees for sure. If I build a new bench or reconfigure my setup, I'll definitely go with that for my progressives. Inline has been an excellent company to work with.

Here's the two I have with the swing arm for bins, on my current progressive setups:



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Posts: 12966 | Location: On the mouth of the great Kenai River | Registered: June 24, 2007Reply With QuoteReport This Post
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quote:
Originally posted by AKSuperDually:
I bought one, then bought 2 more, and then figured out there is an interchangeable system. (It might not have existed back at the time).

That quick mount system is the bees knees for sure. If I build a new bench or reconfigure my setup, I'll definitely go with that for my progressives. Inline has been an excellent company to work with.

Here's the two I have with the swing arm for bins, on my current progressive setups:



I use Lee quick change mounts for 3 of my metallic presses that are mounted on the bench.

Three more presses are stored in a bin underneath the bench.

You might want to check the Lee out also.
 
Posts: 6201 | Location: Gilbert Arizona | Registered: March 21, 2013Reply With QuoteReport This Post
Shit don't
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Inline is good stuff. Here's part of my setup...

My pictures must be old, they don't include my Redding Turret press that also hangs on my wall!



 
Posts: 5191 | Location: 7400 feet in Conifer CO | Registered: November 14, 2006Reply With QuoteReport This Post
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How tough was it cutting that plate in 67Goat? Looks like you used a wood chisel rather than a router?

I have the spacer ... it works well, but I see people doing it all kinds of different ways.

I am actually using clamps to hold everything down when I use the stands at the moment. I keep moving the stands around in the new room trying to decide where I want to permanently mount the stands.


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Posts: 47 | Location: South Carolina | Registered: September 18, 2020Reply With QuoteReport This Post
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Picture of Gallo Pazzesco
posted Hide Post
quote:
Originally posted by AKSuperDually:
I bought one, then bought 2 more, and then figured out there is an interchangeable system. (It might not have existed back at the time).

That quick mount system is the bees knees for sure. If I build a new bench or reconfigure my setup, I'll definitely go with that for my progressives. Inline has been an excellent company to work with.


You know, now they make a new quick change top plate so you can convert your old stand/mount/riser into a quick change ultra mount.

https://inlinefabrication.com/...ress-mounting-system

Mash there ... scroll down five items. Changes your old riser into a quick change system.


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Posts: 47 | Location: South Carolina | Registered: September 18, 2020Reply With QuoteReport This Post
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I love Inline. Dan makes great stuff at a good price. Excellent service, too.

Bruce





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Posts: 4045 | Location: NV | Registered: October 06, 2011Reply With QuoteReport This Post
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Yep I just got a stand and ergo handle for my L&L and set it up, yesterday . I think its going to work great.
 
Posts: 189 | Location: Oklahoma | Registered: January 11, 2009Reply With QuoteReport This Post
I Deal In Lead
Picture of Flash-LB
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quote:
Originally posted by 1967Goat:
Inline is good stuff. Here's part of my setup...

My pictures must be old, they don't include my Redding Turret press that also hangs on my wall!





Now that's innovative. I've never seen reloading equipment mounted to a wall before.

Well done.
 
Posts: 6201 | Location: Gilbert Arizona | Registered: March 21, 2013Reply With QuoteReport This Post
semi-reformed sailor
Picture of MikeinNC
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My plate looks (looked) like Goat’s, with a line on one size where the router got away from me....I pulled it up and sprayed it with WD40, mixed up a tube of JB Weld and bedded the quick plate. I have four other plates...two on RCBS rock chuckers, powder throw, trimmer and my vise! All of them swap out so easy and space is saved on the bench!

And I got the idea here on the forum. Thanks guys



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Posts: 8180 | Location: Temple, Texas! | Registered: October 07, 2006Reply With QuoteReport This Post
Shit don't
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quote:
Originally posted by Gallo Pazzesco:
How tough was it cutting that plate in 67Goat? Looks like you used a wood chisel rather than a router?


That was a hard lesson learned. I used a router. I made a plunge cut and made the outline I wanted following a pencil line. I then turned the router off to inspect my work. I then placed the router into the slot I just cut and turned it on. The damn thing caught an edge of the plywood and tore the plywood...what you now see. Boy was I pissed!

Note to self, don't turn on a router while inside of a cut. Make sure the bit isn't touching any wood when you turn it on!

quote:
Originally posted by Flash-LB:
Now that's innovative. I've never seen reloading equipment mounted to a wall before.

Well done.

Those are just storage brackets. When I want to use one of the presses I lift it out of the storage bracket and mount it to my bench in the picture above (Quick change system). When I am done I take if off the bench/out of the permanently mounted bracket and store it on my wall. That way nothing is taking up space on my bench.
 
Posts: 5191 | Location: 7400 feet in Conifer CO | Registered: November 14, 2006Reply With QuoteReport This Post
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Okay. That's also innovative.
 
Posts: 6201 | Location: Gilbert Arizona | Registered: March 21, 2013Reply With QuoteReport This Post
Member
Picture of Gallo Pazzesco
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quote:
Originally posted by 1967Goat:
That was a hard lesson learned. I used a router. I made a plunge cut and made the outline I wanted following a pencil line. I then turned the router off to inspect my work. I then placed the router into the slot I just cut and turned it on. The damn thing caught an edge of the plywood and tore the plywood...what you now see. Boy was I pissed!

Note to self, don't turn on a router while inside of a cut. Make sure the bit isn't touching any wood when you turn it on.


I laughed ... only because I've been there, done that Brother.

I though long and hard about routing mine in and then stepped back and ordered the spacer plate. And I have a ton of experience with a plunge router but something told me not to even try it this time on this butcher block bench top made of hard oak. (See background bench - old picture from when I was trying to figure-out where to place what ... I've done some rearranging since.)

This message has been edited. Last edited by: Gallo Pazzesco,


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Posts: 47 | Location: South Carolina | Registered: September 18, 2020Reply With QuoteReport This Post
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