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Case Feeder not included.
5 station progressive loader
Station 1) resize/deprime
Station 2) powder drop/flare
Station 3) powder check
Station 4) seat
Station 5) crimp
Mechanically indexed shellplate
Mechanically inserted cases, manually fed bullets. Casefeed tube to automatically insert cases. Capable of loading 500 to 800 rounds per hour Lifetime “No-B.S.” Warranty
No dies are included with the XL650.
The basic Dillon XL 650 Reloading Machine includes the following:
* One powder measure with standard large and small powder bars (small bar installed), Small bar throws from 2.1 to 15 grains of powder, Large bar throws from 15 to 55(extruded type)-60(ball/spherical type) grains of powder.
* One prime system with large and small priming parts(appropriate size installed).
* One large and one small primer pick-up tube.
* One loaded cartridge bin
* One toolhead
* One powder die
* One caliber conversion kit – installed
* One set of standard Allen wrenches
No dies are included with the machine.
Machine Height from bench is 32″ without the optional electric case feeder, 38 1/2″ with the electric casefeeder installed.
Below is some additional information by Dillon expert Brian Enos: The fully progressive XL 650, with optional case feeder, is the competitive shooter’s dream come true.
XL 650 comes with:
* One Caliber Conversion (Shellplate, Locator Buttons, and Powder Funnel)
* Automatic Powder Measure System and Powder Die
* Automatic Priming System for Large and Small Primers
* Low Primer Warning System (sounds audible alarm)
* One Large and one Small Primer Pickup Tube
* Loaded Ammo (Akro) Bin
* Loaded Cartridge, Auto-eject System
* Standard (not ball-end) hex key set (“allen wrenches”)
Its features include:
* Automatic Indexing
* Five-Station Interchangeable Toolhead
* Uses Standard 7/8″ x 14 Dies
* Loading Rate: 800-1000 Rounds per Hour
* Optional Casefeeder Assembly
The 650 was designed with the serious competition shooter in mind – it’s reasonably priced, and it can crank out a boatload of ammo. (Allowing you to spend more of your hard-earned cash on reloading components, which you’ll need to feed your 650.)
Recommended for loading 2000-3500 rounds/month in a single caliber, but seldom as your first progressive machine. And I never recommend it for your first reloading machine, unless you have a buddy with one. I have two minor complaints. First, it is a little more difficult to clear a stoppage than it is on the 1050. (The 8-station shell plate on the 1050 leaves you plenty of room to work; opposed to the 5-station, 650.) Second, you seat the primer manually, by feel, at the end of the upstroke, like most every other press in the world. Conversely, the 1050 seats the primer, based on a mechanical adjustment, on the downstroke.
Although not technically a “drawback,” the case feeder for the 650 is optional, meaning add another 180 bucks to the base price of the machine. (Don’t even think of buying a 650 without the casefeeder.)