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The way you look at amortizing the cost of the press is: The first round out is the entire cost of the press, the 2nd round out is half the cost, the 10th round out is 1/10 the cost, and so on, and so, the 100,000th round is 1/100,000 the cost........

:dunno:

In that case you would have written off the entire asset with one round. What's the point?
 

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The cost goes to near zero after hundreds of thousand of rounds. And Dillon presses are forever, so it's only consumables that count. And no one saves money by reloading, they spend the same amount as they would on new ammo but get more rounds out of it.
Doesn't make sense. And the new Mark 7 is not based on a Dillon. They offer only 1 year of warranty, and with all those electronics, a computer and the drive, this machine will NOT hold a life time either.

I'd assume 5 to 6 years with regular usage several times a week before major parts need to be replaced.
 
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