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Progressive Die Stamping
Progressive die stamping is a metal forming process widely used to produce parts for various industries, such as automotive, electronics and appliances. Progressive die stamping consists of several individual work stations, each of which performs one or more different operations on the part.
Transfer Die Stamping
Each die in the system is responsible for adding more shape to the part until the metal work piece attains its final shape. What makes transfer stamping unique is that a single press operates a number of tools, the movement of the sheet metal work piece from one operation to the next is performed by automation either built into the press or onto the dies.
Robotic Press Cell Stamping
In machine loading and unloading process, a robot will be used to move the work parts to or/and from the production machine. This application comes under the category of material handling operations.
Manual Die Stamping
Stamping (also known as pressing) is the process of placing flat sheet metal in either blank or coil form into a stamping press where a tool and die surface forms the metal into a net shape.
Automated assembly refers to a manner of producing goods by use of automated machinery or assembly robots and a systematic approach to assembling goods that operates at least partly independently from human control. Manual assembly brings more human interaction to the project.
In-Die & Post-Die Tapping
Our In Die Tapping units are used when you need to eliminate secondary tapping operations on your parts when coming off the Stamping Die. Post-die tapping is a secondary process after the stamping die.
Robot welding is the use of mechanized programmable tools (robots), which completely automate a welding process by both performing the weld and handling the part.
Electric resistance welding (ERW) refers to a group of welding process such as spot and seam welding that produce coalescence of faying surfaces where heat to form the weld is generated by the electrical resistance of material combined with the time and the force used to hold the materials together during welding.
CNC means Computer Numerical Control. This means a computer converts the design produced by Computer Aided Design software (CAD), into numbers. The numbers can be considered to be the coordinates of a graph and they control the movement of the die stamper. In this way the computer controls the cutting and shaping of the material.
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