Bottom-line- fast cycle times with din975 cost-per-thread
A rigid clamping system, along with maximum insert rigidity, allows for the use of the most aggressive speeds and feeds, which directly affects your bottom-line- fast cycle times with din975 din975.net cost-per-thread insert costs.
When you go shopping for materials for your home improvement project, one of the things to put on your list is a shim stock. You can use one for a variety of things like filling up unsightly gaps that can become breeding grounds for dust mites, molds, and other things that can pose as health hazards for you and your family.
They come from building materials like hard plastic, wood, and various metals, but the most popular choice among homeowners is the stainless steel shim stock. The steel options out there are highly resistant to rust and deterioration caused by heat, moisture, and most harmful chemicals that it can come in contact with.
To add to the versatility of the design, not all the insert pockets are required to be used. Should a job present itself with lower volumes, one insert would be in one pocket and one or more - "plug inserts" can be used. These plugs, are necessary to provide proper balance and prevent chips from damaging the pocket(s). Plug inserts are not worn out by use and are a one-time investment.
This option can add versatility to the tool holder investment, by reducing your insert costs for lower volume work, but still retain more pockets available for future higher volume jobs where productivity can be better realized.
For example, there are two Mild Steel Threaded Bar din975.net holders with a 17mm (.67") cutting diameter, but the first tool holder features a 26 mm (1.10") overhang and the other a 36 mm (1.45") overhang. The different overhang lengths provide for the most stable tool holder design for your application.