Thursday, 22 May 2014
Computer numerical control systems would enhance Job Shops
"What we're seeing is that customers are looking for that bipolarization, a combination of the high end and the low-cost job shop controls," said Scott Strache, senior product marketing engineer at Mitsubishi Electric Automation, Inc. "There's a lot of demand right now for the lower-cost machine, especially in the China market where that trend is really strong. With the low end, it all depends on not only the control platform, but also the drive series that they're using, the size of the servo motors and the spindle motors."
Job shops is continually driven by innovations and technological advancements. This opens up new avenues for it. For example, Computer numerical control systems are instrumental in revolutionizing the manufacturing sector.
"There are faster controls and great part finish that let you make parts faster, and make it better," said Chris Weber, national sales manager at Heidenhain Corp. "What Trochoidal milling lets you do is do a circular move, milling a slot which is greater than the tool diameter in one pass, and it gives you more even wear on the tool, while speeding it up as much as 40%. It's even better when you combine that with adaptive feed control."
Further, Computer numerical control systems are also apt at increasing the employment rate. Hence, to bank on this, Baker College and Charlevoix High School, together are developing a course material that provides specialization in CNC.
"There is a huge skilled labor gap that we are trying to address to help boost local manufacturing jobs growth," said David Dewey, advanced manufacturing and CNC program coordinator at the high school.
There's a stigma with manufacturing jobs," Dewey told the source "There's such a tremendous need. Information needs to start at the high school level. Counselors need to let students know what's out there."
"When you buy a machine tool, you need to understand what you bought and be able to put that into operation," said Karl Kleppek, director of sales and marketing of CNCs at the Hoffman Estates, in the Manufacturing Engineering article.
Well, computer numericalcontrol systems would definitely have a positive impact on manufacturing sector. Many researchers are identifying its potential for future and hence, numerous research reports are trying to unravel its strength. A latest report by Allied Market Research provides a detailed information of global computer numerical control Size, Share, Global Trends, Company Profiles, Demand, Insights, Analysis, Research, Report, Opportunities, Segmentation and Forecast from 2013 to 2020. The report provides a clear understanding of market drivers and restraints.