Machining & Grindings

Machining

Machining is a prototyping and manufacturing process that creates the desired shape by removing unwanted material from a larger piece of material. Since a part is built by taking away material, this process is also known as subtractive manufacturing.

Precise Machining

Precision machining relies on the use of advanced, computerized machine tools to achieve demanding tolerances and create complex geometric cuts with a high degree of repeatability and accuracy. This can be achieved through the use of automated computer numerical control (CNC) machine tools.

Portable Boring at SITE

The use of a line boring machine is very specific. It is designed to enlarge a hole that is already in place, usually from previous casting and drilling. This is one of the tools used to cut into the component. There are various cutting tools that can be used within the machine to create this outcome.

Rolls & Shafts Grindings

Roll Grinding Machines or Roll Grinders are high precision machines typically installed in steel, aluminum, and paper mills and precision machine shops to grind smooth and textured rolls to very tight tolerances.

Mill machining

Milling is the process of machining using rotary cutters to remove material by advancing a cutter into a workpiece. This may be done by varying direction on one or several axes, cutter head speed, and pressure.

Surface grinding

Surface grinding is a finishing process that uses a rotating abrasive wheel to smooth the flat surface of metallic or nonmetallic materials to give them a more refined look by removing the oxide layer and impurities on workpiece surfaces. This will also attain a desired surface for a functional purpose.

The components of a surface grinding machine are an abrasive wheel, a work-holding device known as a chuck, and a reciprocating or rotary table. The chuck holds the material in place by two processes: ferromagnetic pieces are held in place by a magnetic chuck, while non-ferromagnetic and nonmetallic pieces are held in place with vacuum or mechanical means. A machine vise (made from ferromagnetic steel or cast iron) placed on the magnetic chuck can be used to hold non-ferromagnetic workpieces if only a magnetic chuck is available.