I can't respond to those two enlargers but you didn't specify what formats you want to enlarge. If it's only up to 2 1/4 X 2 1/4 size a simple Omega B-22 will do providing you use the proper negative carrier and 75-80mm lens. Of course it will do 35mm with a 50mm enlarging lens. Omega parts are usually plentiful. A more sturdy enlarger would be a Beselar 23C--again the parts are readily available.
I've got a severely underused meopta axomat 5 enlarger. It was a hand me down from my Dad and came without a manual, which means I've. Here at Second Hand Dark Room we offer meopta, s/h enlargers, second hand dark rooms and much more.
If you have the room get a 4 X 5 enlarger-they can be had very cheap now. Omega and Beselar made great ones and this would increase your flexibility manyfold. Beware if you go for some obscure enlager make sure you get all the negative carriers, condensers, lenses and all necessary parts-many are sold with a lot of shortcomings.
I myself have a Beselar 4 X 5 with Zone VI flouresent head which I highly regard with as many negative carriers as I want-probably 6 or 7. I have used the Omegas and Beselar 23C cited above and they are perfectly acceptable. Hope this helps. 75 or 80mm is the typical size lens for 120 film( to do rectangular, square, or round for that matter). Larger sizes such as 90 or 105mm or even larger can be used but you will have to extend your enlarger column higher to get a decent size print which also adds the possiblity of more enlarger shake leading to unsharp prints. If you are very careful you can overcome this. (Note: Some of the best printers use larger than necessary size lenses because the image is sharpest at the center of the lens but those printers will have very stable enlargers.) Do you know anybody that has an existing enlarger of any kind to play with and understand the relationship of format size to lenses?
It will also give you a sense of what you need and want in an enlarger. What focal length lens for what format? All lenses project a circular image.
Only the central portion of that projected image is suitable. In other words, the quality of the projected image degrades as you edamame the boundaries. For this reason we choose a lens with a focal length that is approximately the same as the diagonal measure of the film. Now this recommendation is not engraved in stone and there are some exceptions. However you should consider this a rule-of-thumb. Dimensions rounded for fittingness: APS-C frame size 16mm by 24mm diagonal 30mm choose 30mm projection lens.
35mm FX (full frame) 24mm by 36mm diagonal rounded up to 50mm – choose 50mm 120 square 2 ¼ by 2 ¼ diagonal 75mm choose 75mm – 80mm 120 rectangular 2 ¼ by 3 ¼ diagonal 4 inches = 100mm choose 100mm 4 X 5 sheet film diagonal 6.4 inches = 160mm choose 150mm – 160mm Longer is OK shorter may vignette edges. Shorter deliver more magnification at the baseboard. Wanted to get a cheap enlarger on eBaythe catch here is that no matter how cheap the enlarger is, the shipping costs are likely to be expensive. Never bid or buy until you see what the shipping will cost you. That is why it is a really good idea - especially if you are in a larger city - to search the local sales boards and even to post a request for such if you don't see any. The heyday of people dumping their darkrooms to go digital is over, but there are still some laggards out there. Often they are willing to actually or nearly give away the items if you will just take it away. Bottesini reverie pdf files.