Advanced machinery and years of experience in processing light metals magnesium. and aluminum enable us to serve many industries, including the automotive. and aerospace industries. By cooperating with companies at home and abroad as a. reliable partner, we increase our production capacity and production capacity. adapt to the latest development trends and the needs of cars, windows and moldings. Using professional CAD/CAM and machine tools. we are able to produce non-standard parts with very complex geometries. in a very short time (rapid prototyping) according to the technical documentation. provided by the customer.
We have extensive experience in processing magnesium alloys.
Water-based cutting fluids can be use to drop scale build-up and cut the risk of chip ignition. Water reacts with magnesium to produce hydrogen. which is flammable and explosive when mixed with air. This study was conduct to estimate the amount of hydrogen. gas produced in a typical machining process. Air containing more than 4% hydrogen by volume is flammable. and can be ignite by sparks or static electricity. To ease this study, a test method has been develop to measure hydrogen production. The results of this study show that the amount of hydrogen produced is small. Part of the research was to arrive at a safe method for storing . and transporting wet magnesium shavings.
It is use for processing light metals such as magnesium and aluminum as well as plastics.
Our ability to produce up to 100 kg of magnesium ingots. castings and heat extrusion means that we can deliver. products in a short time from order to delivery. with high product quality and competitive prices. We accept orders for vector files (2D, 3D) and drawings.
Magnesium alloy has proven its role in various applications. due to its lightest structure and strength.
To show its specificity, research work has been out. Machining of magnesium alloy under minimal lubrication. conditions, dry machining, milling, drilling. optimization of machining parameters for Mg alloys, study of chip formation. surface roughness, joining of Mg alloys, strength corrosion. cutting force measurement, etc. are the main areas of research where investigations. must be out in recent days. The use of Magnesium machining has spread to structural applications. in plane, gearboxes, laptops. mobile applications, chainsaws, etc.
It has replaced some engineering plastics due to its greater rigidity. Optimization is thus necessary to achieve perfect results. This article indicates the possible research. method and its results on Mg alloys under different conditions.
Magnesium is the ninth most abundant element in the universe. the fourth most abundant element on Earth. and the third most abundant structural metal (after iron and aluminum). The material’s popularity in the manufacturing industry dates. back to World War I. when it was use to make plane parts. Over the next few years, magnesium became common in the automotive. aerospace, and medical industries. Over the last decade, its use in these industries and the technology sector. has increased for the manufacture of laptops, televisions, cell phones. and countless other electronic devices. Magnesium’s natural properties. and benefits for those who use it make it an attractive option for CNC machining.
Magnesium’s main attraction is its weight. Magnesium and its alloys are as light as plastic but as hard as metal. When alloyed, magnesium’s weight-to-weight ratio exceeds all other structural metals. This gives the material a tensile strength comparable to steel and aluminum. as well as low density in automobiles, which helps to reduce weight. and thus increase fuel consumption.
Magnesium is also very easy to process compared to other metals.
Sawing, punching, drilling, milling. turning and other operations run more when using magnesium. and the material requires less cutting force. and total production time than other metals. Besides, the short chips produced by machining magnesium will result. in an excellent surface finish. – a surface finish that is unaffect by the progress of a deep, fast cut.