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(SPONSORED CONTENT)Steel Forging Processes to Save You Money
When youâ€™re running 100,000 parts, there's no such thing as a simple forging. This Presrite white paper breaks down five, high-precision forging processes that can significantly reduce machining time and costs. It will also explain how converting traditional casted parts into forgings can improve part quality and machining ROI. Article Courtesy of Presrite
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Forest City Gear makes the investment to bring gear blanking in-house, giving it complete control over quality and delivery: because failureâ€™s not an option.
You get one shot to make a first impression. One opportunity to show your customers, vendors and suppliers that you provide a steady, reliable product that will generate repeat business. How do you make this happen? What tools and strategies are available to get gear materials (forgings, gear blanks, etc.) shipped faster and more efficiently in today's tech-heavy, fast-paced, manufacturing environment?
Forest City Gear is doubling down on its strategy to produce most of its critical gear blanks in-house by adding new capacity, and capabilities, to its state-of-the-art 8,500 sq. ft. precision gear blanking facility.
The design of gear blanks or flanges has traditionally been driven by weight reduction. Recently innovative companies have started to use the gear blank design to tune the system dynamics to reduce gear whine.
"Magnetic Filtration" and "Better Blanking from Bar-Stock"
The quality of the finished gear is influenced by the very first machining operations of the blank. Since the gear tooth geometry is generated on a continuously rotating blank in hobbing or shaping, it is important that the timed relationship between the cutter and workpiece is correct. If this relationship is disturbed by eccentricities of the blank to its operating centerline, the generated gear teeth will not be of the correct geometry. During the blanking operations, the gear's centerline and locating surfaces are established and must be maintained as the same through the following operations that generate the gear teeth.
The term "blanking" refers to the initial metal cutting operations in the process planning sequence which produce the contour of a part starting from rough material. The scope of blanking is: To remove the excess material To machine the part to print specifications, except for those surfaces with subsequent finishing operations. To leave adequate machining stock for finishing operations. To prepare good quality surfaces for location and clamping of the part throughout the process.
The process of forging metal into shapes possesses a surprisingly long and storied history. For example, the method of hot rolling can trace its protracted existence all the way back to an enigmatic Italian polymath named Leonardo da Vinci (you may have heard of him), who reportedly invented the rolling mill one lazy day in the 1400s.
Broaching is a machining technique commonly used to cut gear teeth or cam profiles for the high volume manufacture of power transmission parts used in vehicles (Refs. 1â€“2). This article shows how the right gear blank material can make all the difference if you want to get more parts out of each tool.
Background on the development of a high-speed, automatic hardness tester for gear steels.
With this first installment we begin a series of randomly excerpted chapters from Dr. Hermann J. Stadtfeld's new book â€” Practical Gear Engineering.
We asked a few industry suppliers to provide some insight into gear manufacturers' supply chain challenges during the pandemic.
Gear engineers have long recognized the importance of considering system factors when analyzing a single pair of gears in mesh. These factors include important considerations such as load sharing in multi-mesh geartrains and bearing clearances, in addition to the effects of flexible components such as housings, gear blanks, shafts and carriers for planetary geartrains. However, in recent years, transmission systems have become increasingly complexâ€”with higher numbers of gears and componentsâ€”while the quality requirements and expectations in terms of durability, gear whine, rattle and efficiency have increased accordingly.
It's called GearHouse Brewing Co. It's in Chambersburg, a small town in south-central Pennsylvania. And it's fit for a gearhead. The bar/restaurant is decorated inside and out with more than 15 gears and gear blanks.