Bhayandar East, Thane, Maharashtra
GST No. 27AAEFV7967M1Z8
Approx. Rs 1,100 / PieceGet Latest PriceProduct BrochureProduct Details:
|Surface Finish||Paint Coated|
|Usage||For Heavy Machinery|
As per the needs and requirements of our clients, we are involved in providing Traub Long Turning Bracket.
This article is about mechanically automated lathes. For CNC lathes and their technological offshoots, see turning center.
In metalworking and woodworking, an automatic lathe is a lathe with an automatically controlled cutting process. Automatic lathes were first developed in the 1870s and were mechanically controlled. From the advent of NC and CNC in the 1950s, the term automatic lathe has generally been used for only mechanically controlled lathes, although some manufacturers (e.g., DMG Mori and Tsugami) market Swiss-type CNC lathes as 'automatic'.
CNC has not yet entirely displaced mechanically automated lathes, as although no longer in production, many mechanically automated lathes remain in service.
Approx. Rs 1,099 / PieceGet Latest PriceProduct BrochureProduct Details:
|Thickness (Millimeter)||5-25 mm|
Keeping the diverse requirements of customers in mind, we are instrumental in providing Traub Vertical Slide Bracket. The turret lathe is a form of metalworking lathe that is used for repetitive production of duplicate parts, which by the nature of their cutting process are usually interchangeable. It evolved from earlier lathes with the addition of the turret, which is an indexable toolholder that allows multiple cutting operations to be performed, each with a different cutting tool, in easy, rapid succession, with no need for the operator to perform set-up tasks in between (such as installing or uninstalling tools) or to control the toolpath. The latter is due to the toolpath's being controlled by the machine, either in jig-like fashion, via the mechanical limits placed on it by the turret's slide and stops, or via digitally-directed servomechanisms for computer numerical control lathes.
The name derives from the way early turrets took the general form of a flattened cylindrical block mounted to the lathe's cross-slide, capable of rotating about the vertical axis and with toolholders projecting out to all sides, and thus vaguely resembled a swiveling gun turret.
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