As we begin 2021, we have found ourselves in a situation where our lead-times have substantially increased due to COVID-19 pandemic-related issues.
Those issues combined with high demand and heavy shipping volume is resulting in a longer than normal delivery timeframes for many Tormach machines and accessories.
We are working diligently to resolve these issues and look forward to bringing our lead-times back to normal. Unfortunately, this is going to take some time.
As of now, we anticipate that these lead times will continue into the second quarter. We appreciate your patience during this time.


Binary operators only appear inside expressions. There are three types of binary operators: mathematical, logical, and relational.

There are four basic mathematical operations: addition (+), subtraction (-), multiplication (*), and division (/). In addition, the modulus operation (MOD) finds the remainder after division of one number by another number. The power operation (**) of raising the number on the left of the operation to the power on the right. There are three logical operations: non-exclusive or (OR), exclusive or (XOR), and logical and (AND).

The relational operators are equality (EQ), inequality (NE), strictly greater than (GT), greater than or equal to (GE), strictly less than (LT), and less than or equal to (LE).

Binary operators are divided into several groups according to their precedence as follows, from highest to lowest:

  1. **
  2. * / MOD
  3. + –

If operations in different precedence groups are strung together, operations with a higher precedence are performed before operations with a lower precedence. If an expression contains more than one operation with the same precedence, the operation on the left is performed first.


[2.0 / 3 * 1.5 – 5.5 / 11.0] is equivalent to [[[2.0 / 3] * 1.5] – [5.5 / 11.0]]

which is equivalent to [1.0 – 0.5]

which is


The logical operations and modulus are to be performed on any real numbers, not just on integers. The number zero is equivalent to logical false, and any non-zero number is equivalent to logical true.