Full facsimile of the original edition, not reproduced with Optical Recognition Software. This book provides apprentice and journeyman die-makers with a thorough knowledge of the basic details and techniques of die theory and practice.
2013 Reprint of 1963 Edition. Full facsimile of the original edition, not reproduced with Optical Recognition Software. This book provides apprentice and journeyman die-makers with a thorough knowledge of the basic details and techniques of die theory and practice. It describes essential facts of cutting and forming operations; there are then related to the manner in which the dies must function in order to achieve the desired results. Carefully selected diagrams throughout the book greatly enhance the instruction value of the text. The text treats primary die components such as punches, punch plates, die blocks and strippers; both as individual subjects as well as their function in the overall die process. This gives the apprentice a proper perspective of the exact value of each part in the entire die process. Illustrated.
Basic training course, Basic course in Finnish. Lehtinen, Meri. Basic course in
pest control. Bruce (E. L.) Co., Inc. Basic data, Incoflux 5 submerged arc flux.
International Nickel Co., Inc. Huntington Alloy Products Division. Basic diemaking
Author: Library of Congress. Copyright Office
Publisher: Copyright Office, Library of Congress
Includes Part 1, Number 1: Books and Pamphlets, Including Serials and Contributions to Periodicals (January - June)
... Processing Technology 29:147-158 Okada M 1980 Computer aided
manufacturing system for sheet metal parts. In: Proceedings of 21st Machine Tool
Design and Research Conference, pp 603609 Ostergaard DE 1963 Basic
Author: Andrew Y.C. Nee
Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media
Having edited "Journal of Materials Processing Technology" (previously entitled "Journal of Mechanical Working Technology") for close on 25 years, I have seen the many dramatic changes that have occurred in the materials processing field. Long gone are the days when the only "materials processing" carried out was virtually the forming of conventional metals and alloys, and when the development of a new product or process in a great number of cases called for several months of repetitive trial-and-error,' with many (mostly intuition- or experience-based) expensive and time-consuming modifications being made to the dies, until success was achieved. Even when a 'successful' product was formed, its mechanical properties, in terms of springback and dimensional accuracy, thickness variations, residual stresses, surface finish, etc. , remained to be determined. Bulk-forming operations usually required expensive machining to be carried out on the product to impart the required dimensional accuracy and surface fmish. Over the years, the experience-based craft of metal forming has given way to the science of materials processing. With the use of the computer, forming operations can be simulated with accuracy, to determine the best forming route and the associated forming loads and die stresses, and to predict the mechanical properties of the formed product, even down to its surface texture.
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