yy4408青苹果影院高清

Tuesday, 1 November 2016

CNC Turning Services



yy4408青苹果影院高清

At CNC Manutech Industries, we are a reliable and trusted supplier of high-quality turned components. Our business philosophy is to deliver timely, cost-conscious solutions that meet or exceed your expectations. We operate a clean, modern, and well-maintained facility incorporating a large assortment of lathes and turning centers with various features and capabilities. Our highly skilled production team knows how to leverage the capabilities of these machines to the fullest extent to create close tolerance components that will impress you with their quality workmanship.

We take the time upfront to review your drawings to determine if there are any possible ways of saving costs or production time. Sometimes small changes to materials, finishes, and tolerance levels can have a positive impact on the cost of a finished part without compromising its functional and quality requirements. By providing this value-added service, we demonstrate our commitment to delivering the best product at the best pricing.

With our wide range of equipment assets, we can perform both standard and complex turning operations to machine parts measuring as small as 0.060” in diameter and a fraction of an inch in length or as large as 15.3” in diameter x 40.0” in length. We work with all types of metal, from standard grades to high-value aircraft alloys and high strength steels. We also machine an assortment of plastic polymers.

As a quality-driven organization, we have developed robust, start-to-finish production methods that have earned us ISO 9001:2008 certification. We uphold the highest standards of quality while satisfying the most challenging machining requirements for parts used by the mining, marine equipment, heavy-duty equipment, and oilfield industries as well as many others. To learn more about our turning capabilities or to obtain a quote, contact us directly.

Capabilities
Turning ProcessesMilling
Drilling
Boring
Contour Turning
Form Turning
Taper Turning
Straight Turning
External Threading
Internal Threading
Tapping
Internal Forming
Knurling
Profiling
Reaming
Parting/Cutting
Facing
MaterialsStainless Steel
Carbon Steel
Brass
Aluminum
Aircraft Alloys
Copper Alloys
Titanium
Plastics
Cast Iron
EquipmentHitachi Seiki 20 S II Turning Centre c/w SMW Spacesaver 2100 Barfeed
Mori-Seiki SL-25 Turning Centre
HAAS APL - SL20
Okuma LB25IIM Turning Centre
Okuma B15II Turning Centre
Feeler FCNC-100 Bar Feed Lathe
Mori-Seiki SL3 Turning Centre
HAAS DS-30
FixturingFour-Jaw Chuck
In-House Fixturing and Tooling
Three-Jaw Chuck
Minimum length< 1 in
Maximum length40 in
Minimum Diameter0.06 in
Maximum Diameter15.3 in
Additional ServicesCNC Machining
Heat Treating
Tooling/Fixtures
Medical Device Assembly
Cleanroom Assembly
Packaging
Drilling
Deep hole Drilling
Production VolumeHigh Volume
Low Volume
Prototype
Lead Times AvailableQuoted on job by job basis
Emergency services available
Rush Services Available
Additional Information
Industries ServedAerospace
Agricultural
Architectural
Auto/Truck/Transportation
Electronic
Food
Machine Tool
Marine
Medical
Military
Oil Field
Packaging/Converting
Industry StandardsInternational Organization for Standardization (ISO 9001:2008 Certified)
Canadian Standards Association (CSA)
American National Standards Institute (ANSI)
Restriction Of Hazardous Substances (Compliant) (RoHS)
Society of Automotive Engineers (SAE)
File FormatsAutoCAD (DWG, DWZ)
Bit Mapped Graphics (BMP)
Drawing Interchange Format, or Drawing Exchange Format (DXF)
Graphics Interchange Format (GIF)
Initial Graphics Exchange Specification (IGES), ANSI file format.
Joint Photographic Experts Group (JPG or JPEG)
MasterCam (MDX, MC8, MC9, SET)
Portable Document Format (PDF)
SolidWorks (SLDPRT, SLDDRW, SLDDRT)
Tagged Image File Format (TIFF)

Superoll Head


Superhero
 Head
Specifications
Tool Diameter - A (Adjustment)0.287 ~ 0.276 inches (7.30 ~ 7.00 mm)
Roller ModelSPMR 4 x 15
Roller Quantity5
Head Part NumberSPMH725
Frame Part NumberSPMF725
Guide Part NumberSPMG725

yy4408青苹果影院高清

Superoll heads are adjustable to 0.001 inches (0.025 mm).
An assortment of Superoll heads are available for processing OD surfaces up to 26 mm in diameter.


Drill Heads ASA "Quick-Change" Adapter - "Catch-Clip Type"


Drill Heads ASA "Quick-Change" Adapter - "Catch-Clip Type"



















Specifications
ASA Spindle Size5/8-16
P1.03 ~ 3.23 inches (26 ~ 82 mm)
D5.28 inches (134 mm)
L12.13 inches (308 mm)
L13.74 inches (95 mm)
L25.24 inches (133 mm)
L33.15 inches (80 mm)
A0.983 - 0.985 inches (25.019 mm)
A Tolerance (mm)-0.050
B0.6250 - 0.6255 inches (15.875 mm)
B Tolerance (mm)+0.012
F0.7032 - 0.7132 inches (17.900 mm)
F Tolerance (mm)+0.2
E0.04 inches (1 mm)
S2.17 inches (55 mm)
T6.85 inches (174 mm)
U3.58 inches (91 mm)
Machining SpecificationDrilling
Tapping
Reaming
DepthBlind
Through
CoolantDry
Water Base
Oil Base
Working Direction of SpindleVertical Down
Stant Down
Horizontal
Vertical Up
Stand Up
Type of SpindleCollet
ASA
Type of Multi Spindle HeadFixed Spindle Type
Catch Clip Type
Requested Drilling and Tapping UnitSelfeeder
Synchotapper
Spindle Motor2-Spindle

Monday, 31 October 2016

www.anglo-krempel.com/Solutions/Technology






Various Welding Products Offered


yy4408青苹果影院高清

Esab Welding and Cutting Products will have live arc demonstrations of its Rebel welder line, which now includes a MIG-only model (Rebel EM 215ic) and MIG/stick model.

Esab Welding and Cutting Products will have live arc demonstrations of its Rebel welder line, which now includes a MIG-only model (Rebel EM 215ic) and MIG/stick model.
The company will also unveil the ET 141i AC/DC, the first 120-V inverter that provides an AC TIG output for welding aluminum and HF (high frequency) non-contact arc starts for AC or DC TIG welding. For welding thicker materials and full control over TIG and stick welding performance, Esab offers the ET 186i AC/DC TIG/stick and the ET 201i DC TIG/Stick welding 
Esab Cutting Systems introduces the Smart Plasmarc m2-200, a plasma system for heavy-duty mechanized cutting. The system cuts a range of material types and thicknesses using air, oxygen or nitrogen gases. It delivers high productivity piercing and cutting in mild steel ranging to 1.25" (38 mm) thick, with capacity to edge start and sever materials ranging to 2" (50 mm) thick reliably. A 100 percent duty cycle at 200 A enables the system to handle demanding production requirements with high reliability. High cutting speeds improve efficiency and enable more cut parts per hour.
According to the company, Esab’s m2-200 system is more than four times faster on ½" (12-mm) mild steel when compared to oxy-fuel cutting. Quick setups and process changes also contribute to its productivity. The system is designed to provide high-quality cuts with minimal dross, reduced warping and a small heat-affected zone, resulting in fewer secondary operations and a lower per-part cost than oxy-fuel cutting.
A built-in process database features optimized cutting parameters that help to ensure consistent cutting results. Parameters are selected and controlled in one step. Simple and intuitive operator controls reduce the need for operator training, minimize errors and shorten setup time, Esab says. Advanced diagnostics simplify troubleshooting and maintenance. The plasma cutter’s design requires fewer wear parts than similar plasma torches, reducing parts inventory and handling, and saving time and expense. Torch geometry promotes consistent cut quality and long service life.

Fiber Laser Leverages Air-Assist Cutting



Fiber Laser Leverages Air-Assist Cutting

Cincinnati Inc. (CI) will feature the CL-960 fiber laser, the Maxform high-speed hydraulic press brake and the Goform electric press brake. The CL-960 laser has a 6,000-W light source and offers a number of new features. In addition to the fiber laser’s fast cutting speed and precision, the CL-960 leverages air-assist cutting technology to further reduce production costs. The Goform is a 40-ton, portable electric press brake with six-axis back gaging. The system is equipped with the same HMI control that comes with other CI press brake models.


Cincinnati Inc. (CI) will feature the CL-960 fiber laser, the Maxform high-speed hydraulic press brake and the Goform electric press brake.

Ultrasonic Cleaner Handles Large, Heavy Parts with Pneumatic Lift


Ultrasonic Cleaner Handles Large, Heavy Parts with Pneumatic Lift

Omegasonics, a manufacturer of ultrasonic cleaning systems, has introduced the PowerLift 4560, large-capacity ultrasonic cleaning system with 6,000 W of peak ultrasound.


Omegasonics, a manufacturer of ultrasonic cleaning systems, has introduced the PowerLift 4560, large-capacity ultrasonic cleaning system with 6,000 W of peak ultrasound. The system is designed to clean heavy parts by enabling the operator to lower and lift parts out of the tank with an assisted pneumatic lift. The lift is available with an optional agitation feature controlled by a touchscreen. Agitation moves the basket up and down with a 3" stroke to remove any loose dirt remaining in crevices after the ultrasonic process.
The PowerLift 4560 is an ideal ultrasonic cleaning tool for those cleaning large, heavy items such as transmission cases, large castings and molds, and heat exchangers, the company says. The 120-gallon tank measures 38" × 29" × 19". The machine is designed with the piston outside of the bath, providing increased space utilization to save on wasted cleaning detergent costs.

Custom Tools for CNC Lathes


Custom Tools for CNC Lathes

Heimatec now offers custom tooling in addition to its standard tooling line.


Heimatec now offers custom tooling in addition to its standard tooling line. The company designs and builds tools to suit specific requirements for CNC lathes, regardless of application, brand or size.
Tooling experts at the company work directly with customers to design tools for specific manufacturing needs, such as exotic materials, depth of cut, extensions, rotary table and fixture positioning and other machine tool arrangements. On-site testing is offered to validate the designs. 

Machine Control Eliminates Need to Know ISO Programming Languages


Machine Control Eliminates Need to Know ISO Programming Languages

NUM has launched an advanced control solution for CNC milling machines that features an intuitive, conversational-style user interface. Known as NUMmill, the CNC hardware and software provides a fully scalable control system and is supplied as a complete “off-the-shelf” package. NUMmill is designed specifically for CNC milling machine manufacturers and control retrofitters and is suitable for a range of precision milling applications in metalcutting and high-precision machining, among other markets. Based on NUM’s market-leading Flexium+ modular CNC platform, NUMmill is typically configured with three or four linear axes and a single rotary axis, though it can scale to suit any size and type of milling machine application.
The system offers an extensive suite of canned cycles, ranging from simple center drilling, boring and threading to pocket cycles and complex profile milling cycles, all with 3D simulation for pre-process verification. The software also provides functions for material removal of basic pockets; these can be defined as circular, oblong, reticular and square. Milling operations can be performed on circular, oblong, rectangular and square pockets. It can also provide measurement and probing cycles to help users meet precision and quality targets.
The conversational user interface is said to enable users to operate machines without any prior knowledge of ISO code programming techniques. The Windows-based software provides graphical shopfloor programming screens that depict the tool, the workpiece and all associated setup data concisely and unambiguously, the company says.
NUMmill is supplied as a complete, ready-to-run package that includes the Flexium+ CNC system, software, and a 19" touch-sensitive machine control panel. The system is also equipped with NUM’s MTConnect interface, which simplifies the integration of CNC machine tools with third-party manufacturing software

From Manual To CNC Mills: A Three-Phase Transition


From Manual To CNC Mills: A Three-Phase Transition


Dynamic Machine & Tool, Inc. of Marble Falls, Texas, uses high-end VMCs and CNC mills and employs skilled machinists and CNC operators to support the development of new instrumentation and technology for the semiconductor industry.
 Dynamic Machine & Tool, Inc. of Marble Falls, Texas, uses high-end VMCs and CNC mills and employs skilled machinists and CNC operators to support the development of new instrumentation and technology for the semiconductor industry.
When Volker Steffen founded V & G Dynamics in 1988, the company was doing mainly repair work using two manual mills. Mr. Steffen knew that if he had CNC there was the promise of longer runs and production of complex parts—giving access to new markets and increasing sales and profitability. But these benefits come with a cost in terms of capital, training and learning. Mr. Steffen was looking for a way to implement CNC gradually—a transition that took the characteristics of his shop and people into consideration.
He discovered an opportunity at an open house held by his local dealer. "I was at an open house at a machine dealer one weekend, and I saw a manual mill with some sort of external motors mounted on the table," Mr. Steffen says. "The dealer showed me how the mill was doing CNC work by having the power feeds move the table, under the control of a PC. Best of all, I didn't have to start using a computer right away. I could just use the power feeds in the 'Teach Mode.' You move the table to a desired position, press 'set' on the pendant, move to the next position, press 'set' again, and so on. At the end of the sequence you press 'run,' and the machine plays back exactly the moves you told it to execute. It's that simple."
On seeing this, Mr. Steffen first began considering doing more than just manual mill work. V & G had grown to include a lot of small-volume (1 - 500 piece) production work, but Mr. Steffen was not at the point where he needed to spend tens of thousands of dollars on a single CNC. So in 1993, he decided to first retrofit one of his manual mills with the "intelligent power feeds"—a basic two-axis Servo II automated control system with the "Teach" pendant, made by Servo Products Company of Pasadena, California—which he mounted himself on a Summit manual mill with a Sargon digital readout. The cost of the retrofit was well within his reach, and the promise of increased production made the whole deal attractive. Within days, production was at levels he had never seen before, and both he and his machinists were using the "Teach Mode" feature without problems.
Such use of a basic retrofit package makes sense for shops where owners and operators don't have prior experience with CNCs. In the case of V & G, its manual mills had essentially become three different machines with one simple retrofit: one that still does manual work, one that uses the Teach Pendant and one that can perform CNC work (when connected to a dedicated PC). The DRO interface adds accuracy to the Acme lead screw by using the scale for positioning accuracy instead of the encoder on the motor. In addition, the DRO enhances the machinist's productivity.
With the Servo II control system used for the retrofit, one-of-a-kind or production run parts can be machined, and the table can be moved either using the pendant or handwheels. The "taught" programs are limited to straight line and angle cuts. The system cannot be taught to machine a circle. Subroutines can be called up, and program steps can be changed, added or inserted. It's easy to delete entire programs from pendant memory, or delete a subroutine call—which is useful when "programming" on the fly. An operator also can set, clear or drag axes travel limits (for example, reset limit beyond current position) and can playback a program held in the pendant's memory.
The Servo II control system can be made more productive by hooking up a PC, which simply can be used to transfer programs between the PC and the pendant; with Servo CNC software and a dedicated PC, the machine has full CNC capabilities. This comprises the second step in the gradual conversion to CNC machining. Programs "written" on the pendant can be transferred to the PC for storage and for re-use at a later time. The transferred pendant programs are converted to common CNC codes. Conversely, programs can be written and edited on the PC and transferred later to the pendant, though only a limited set of CNC codes are available. This means two things: Operators can generate CNC code without knowing programming, and they can execute previously written CNC code without using the control (it's done via the pendant). Production goes up, and accuracy and repeatability improve. The absence of a steep learning curve makes training the operators brief and inexpensive.
V&G began by doing most of its CNC work using the conversational mode programming on the control. By going through a step-by-step process, the operator answers simple questions about the current job, and the control automatically develops a program, which is then seamlessly translated into G-code that can be used on any Servo CNC machine. Even if the operator makes a mistake in the programming, he or she can easily edit the specific line that needs correction.
However, after a while Mr. Steffen realized that the next step for the company would have to be a full-fledged migration to CNC. The use of CAD systems had by then become common, and for that he needed a CNC mill. But he also still wanted to be able to perform manual work on his mills.
"After having converted several manual mills, the workload picked up significantly, and about that time CAD systems really began to matter. CAD systems made molds with complex curves and radii possible, so without a real contouring CNC we couldn't do that kind of work. We needed a machine that would do it all—do CNC work but still let us perform manual milling. We needed a machine that was easy to operate." Had Mr. Steffen purchased a CNC machining center with no manual functions, he would have had to learn and absorb into his plant all of the complexity of the CNC process before getting a return. His selection of a machine with manual capabilities that was upgradeable to full CNC allowed him to get an immediate return and make the transition more gradually.
When Mr. Steffen started shopping around in 1997, he realized that many entry-level CNC mills have comparable features and fall into a similar price bracket. Servo Products manufactured a CNC mill that included the manual milling and the Teach Pendant. The Servo 5000 three-axis bedmill with the Servo II control system facilitated the three-in-one operation he was already used to, and that feature sealed the deal. Also, since the Servo II control uses the same PC-based, bi-directional programming (pendant to PC and PC to pendant) he used before, he could continue to use the same programs and procedures he had developed for the Servo II retrofit mill.
For shops like V & G, the most immediate benefit of going to true CNC milling is the ability to download CAD-generated tool paths into the CNC control. The fact that the Servo CNC control is a PC-based system made the switchover easy for Mr. Steffen. "Having a PC-based control means that menus on screens look familiar, and replacement components are readily available. Servicing was easy, as I once found out by changing the board on the control myself," he says.
Concerns over how his CNC mills would fare over the years worried Mr. Steffen. "We really had to have the confidence in what we buy. Having used Servo power feeds for years before, I had the confidence in the company, and so going to them when we decided to go CNC made total sense."
The combined benefits of V & G's migration to CNC include sustaining a 99.9 percent on-time delivery rate and a 99.9 percent part acceptance rate. Today, V & G specializes in doing work for the semi-conductor industry. "Our company manufactures parts utilizing CNC milling as well as CNC lathes on all types of conventional and exotic materials. Today our shop is computerized with many CNC machining centers, but we still manufacture parts with our Servo Machines," says Mr. Steffen.
Many job shops still rely solely on manual mills, not by choice but because CNC is a big jump in terms of investment and training. A CNC machine capable of manual milling maximizes production flexibility while reducing the amount of space required by two separate mills. Most importantly, this shift from manual milling to CNC machining can be gradual, affordable and easy to implement and learn.

Services


Services manufacturs


We make a master model by SLA or CNC milling process and then apply whatever surface finish which is needed for the master model. We then pour liquid silicone rubber around the master model in a casting box. Once we split the silicone rubber mold, we use it to cast up to 20 PU parts per silicone mold.
UP4280 is our most popular ABS simulant; PX522HT is best for clear parts; UP8400 is our rubber simulant. All can be colored to any Panton Number or RAL.
Also we can simulate a full range of thermoplastics and elastomers.
We can have one material over-molded with another to simulate, for example, rubber over ABS, or opaque plastic over transparent plastic. It is also possible to over-mold threaded inserts. Painting and printing after casting is also common technology we use here.
Vacuum cast prototypes can be colored and textured in the mold.
To produce high gloss clear parts, normally we use Acrylic master model which is CNC machined and then polished by hand.

For plastic prototypes we use good quality ABS, PMMA , PC, ABS, POM (Delrin), PTFE (Teflon), Ultem, Noryl, Nylon etc., for better results.
For metal prototypes, we can machine aluminums, stainless steel, brass, copper based materials, and even hardened tool-steel. We use heat-shrink cutter holders for our high-speed spindles to ensure cutting accuracy.
Delivery time is typically from 2 to 5 days plus Fedex or DHL shipping – normally 2 days. We often do projects with 25 to 500 sets of components by CNC machining – this is simply because a simulant material will not suffice for the application.

Basics Every CNC Machinist andCNC Programmer Should Know


Basics Every CNC Machinist and
CNC Programmer Should Know



We were impressed at how many readers can write g-code programs from scratch. In fact the overwhelming majority read, write, or tweak programs on a regular basis. If you're not yet able to do that, you should learn. If you're at the "Read or Tweak" stage, you should advance to being able to write programs from scratch.
Armed with a good understanding of g-code, you can:
- Avoid having to run back to your CAM program when simple changes to the g-code would do the job.
- Learn how to improve the g-code the CAM program puts out for better results.
- Understand better how to tweak your CAM software's post processor so it produces better code from the start.
- Get a second opinion on the CAM's g-code before you find out something's wrong at the machine.
- Figure out what's wrong when your CAM generated g-code isn't doing what you'd expect.
- Make it faster and easier to fix the g-code when you run into a problem due to a bug in the CAM or post processor.
- Create quick and dirty g-code programs that allow you to get on with machining faster without having to sit down with your CAD/CAM.
- Develop a greater facility for working at the console of the machine directly.
These are all valuable skills that increase your productivity as a CNC machinist. According to the survey, many of you have already figured that out!