A part (usually separate from the bed or frame) for supporting some of the principal working parts of a machine
The part of a lathe that holds the revolving spindle and its attachments; -- also called poppet head, the opposite corresponding part being called a tailstock.
The part of a planing machine that supports the cutter, etc.
That part of a lathe that transfers the power to spin the work.
The gearing mechanism in a lathe which supports and drives the spindle.
The part of the mechanism which secures the bell. It is held onto the frames by the bearings. In the diagram below, the headstock is marked 'a'. Supplied by: Unsure if it's yours then please let me know
the stationary support in a machine or power tool that supports and drives a revolving part (as a chuck or the spindle on a lathe)
The housing containing the bearings and spindle.
Component of a locomotive, carriage or wagon underframe which goes across the extreme end of the vehicle, and onto which the buffers and drawgear are mounted. (N.B. the buffer shanks and drawgear may pass through the headstock and act, via springs, on other parts of the underframe structure). Also commonly referred to as the Buffer Beam.
The main casting mounted on the left end of the bed, in which the spindle is mounted. See also: Lathe, Spindle, Tailstock
A large piece of timber or steel spanning the width of a railway vehicle (Carriage or Wagon), to which the buffers and draw gear are attached. Called a Buffer Beam on locomotive.
1. A bearing or support for a revolving or moving part of a machine. 2. The part of a lathe, which supports the spindle, which holds and turns the work.