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Machining the Crux to our Way of Life

Tuesday, December 16, 2014

Machining implements processes and molds that can make the smallest to largest parts for any industry. But machining isn't simple manufacturing, in the sense the practice doesn't necessarily employ an assembly line. It is more often than not, actually, the exact opposite.

That's because precision machining is used to create prototypes where the client only requires a few to be made. This type of machining is used for making some of the most miniscule parts for larger machines, like a few fasteners, custom screws or gauges for prototypes.

Constructing a mold is an extremely detailed process. Molds cannot simply just be scaled down to create smaller products. When things are correctly implemented from plan to execution, pieces of the product can be created wrong or there could be a significant waste of material. Moreover, machinists have to do much more than push buttons. They are responsible for the minutest details in machines and process that create products from toys to medical devices.

Most everything you have bought and use on a daily basis started off as a prototype. From here, machinists can determine what custom parts are needed to make it properly function, creating the molds and pieces the world couldn’t function without.



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