The variables in high-speed machining, specifically milling, are ɪᴅᴇɴᴛɪᴄᴀʟ to those in conventional milling. A depth of cut must be chosen, as well as speeds and feeds. But in a high-speed machining operation, quick, light cuts take the place of slow, heavy cuts.
Although using lesser cuts when huge cuts are possible may seem counterintuitive, businesses that can shift their way of thinking will create precise components more quickly.
Any spindle speed beyond 15k rpm is typically referred to as high-speed machining, although it involves much more than just a quicker spindle. When choosing a good candidate machine for HSM, the entire machine must be taken into account. Before deciding whether a specific machine is appropriate for the work, a number of parameters like thermal compensation, overall machine rigidity and structure, positioning feedback, the motion control system, tool retention, and ᴍᴀɴy more must be carefully examined.
High-speed machining is getting more and more popular today, and machine shops are using it more frequently. There are a few variables that might be blamed for the sluggish adoption.
High-speed machining was a concept that the industry itself was wary of, but what was likely the biggest factor was the condition of the ᴍᴀɴufacturing facilities. The relevant technology required to successfully apply high-speed machining ᴍᴇᴛʜods was lacking in ᴍᴀɴy industrial facilities. Due to the high-speed machining capabilities of CNC machines and CAM systems, this is less frequent today.
Let’s see Pushing CNC Machine Speeds to the Limit in the ᴀᴡᴇsome video below.
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Video resource: TITANS of CNC MACHINING