U3PEA01: PRODUCTION TECHNOLOGY - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

Loading...

PPT – U3PEA01: PRODUCTION TECHNOLOGY PowerPoint presentation | free to download - id: 604e28-NGQwY



Loading


The Adobe Flash plugin is needed to view this content

Get the plugin now

View by Category
About This Presentation
Title:

U3PEA01: PRODUCTION TECHNOLOGY

Description:

... M., Fundamentals ... The following are the basic operations of casting process ... solidify [Hollow casting: pouring excess metal before solidification ... – PowerPoint PPT presentation

Number of Views:1291
Avg rating:3.0/5.0
Slides: 164
Provided by: jaya160
Category:

less

Write a Comment
User Comments (0)
Transcript and Presenter's Notes

Title: U3PEA01: PRODUCTION TECHNOLOGY


1
U3PEA01 PRODUCTION TECHNOLOGY PREPARED
BY G.JEYAKUMAR AUTOMOBILE ENGG DEPT
2
UNIT I Casting Process
3
Casting
  • VERSATILE complex geometry, internal cavities,
    hollow sections
  • VERSATILE small (10 grams) ? very large parts
    (1000 Kg)
  • ECONOMICAL little wastage (extra metal is
    re-used)
  • ISOTROPIC cast parts have same properties along
    all directions

4
  • Casting Process
  • Casting is the process of pouring molten metal
    into the previously made cavity to the desired
  • shape and allow it to solidify.
  • The following are the basic operations of casting
    process
  • Pattern making
  • Melting the metal
  • Pouring it into a previously made mould which
    confirms to the shape of desired component.

5
  • Pattern
  • A pattern is an element used for making cavities
    in the mould, into which molten
  • metal is poured to produce a casting.
  • Requirements of a good pattern, and pattern
    allowances.
  • Secure the desired shape and size of the casting
  • Simple in design, for ease of manufacture
  • Cheap and readily availableLight in mass and
    convenient to handle
  • Have high strength

6
  • Pattern materials
  • Wood
  • Common metals such as Brass, cast Iron, Aluminium
    and white metal etc.
  • Plastic
  • Gypsum
  • Pattern allowances
  • Shrinkage allowance
  • Machining allowance
  • Draft allowance
  • Shake allowance
  • Distortion allowance

7
  • Different types of patterns
  • Split or Parted Pattern
  • Loose Piece Pattern
  • Draw backs
  • Gated Patterns.
  • Match Plate pattern
  • Cope and Drag Pattern
  • Sweep Patterns.

8
  • MOULD PREPARATION
  •  Green sand mould
  •   A green sand mould is composed of mixture of
    sand, clay and water.
  •   Dry sand mould
  •   Dry sand moulds are basically green sand
    moulds with 1 to 2 cereal flour and 1 to 2
    pitch.
  • Materials used in mould preparation
  • Silica sand, Binder, Additives and water
  • .

9
  • Various properties of moulding sand .
  •  Permeability
  • Strength or CohesivenessRefractoriness.
  • Plasticity or flowability
  • Collapsibility
  • Adhesiveness.
  • Co-efficient of Expansion

10
  • Different moulding sand test procedures.
  • The following tests have been recommended by
    B.I.S.
  • 1. Moisture content test
  • 2. Clay content test
  • 3. Permeability test
  • 4. Fineness test or Sand grain size test (Sieve
    analysis)
  • 5. Strength test
  • 6. Mould hardness test.

11
  • CORE MAKING
  • Core
  • is a body made of refractory material (sand or
    metal, metal cores being less frequently used),
    which is set into the prepared mould before
    closing and pouring it, for forming through
    holes, recesses, projections, undercuts and
    internal cavities.
  • Core Prints. Core prints are the projections on
    a pattern and are used to make recesses (core
    seats) in the mould to locate the core

12
  • Casting
  • Factors to be considered for selecting a furnace
    for a job
  • Capacity of molten metal
  • Melting rate and temp armature control desired,
    Quality of melt required
  • Method of pouring and types of product
    contemplated.
  •  

13
  • Cupola Furnace operation
  •  The cupola is the most widely used furnace in
    the foundry for melting ferrous and non-ferrous
    metals and alloys. A cross-section of a cupola is
    shown. A cupola is a shaft furnace of cylindrical
    shape erected on legs or columns. The cupola
    shell is made of steel plate 8 or 10 mm thick.
    The interior is lined with refractory bricks to
    protect the shell from getting over-heated. The
    charge for the cupola consists of metallic
    materials, fuel and fluxes.

14
Different Casting Processes
Process Advantages Disadvantages Examples
Sand many metals, sizes, shapes, cheap poor finish tolerance engine blocks, cylinder heads
Shell mold better accuracy, finish, higher production rate limited part size connecting rods, gear housings
Expendable pattern Wide range of metals, sizes, shapes patterns have low strength cylinder heads, brake components
Plaster mold complex shapes, good surface finish non-ferrous metals, low production rate prototypes of mechanical parts
Ceramic mold complex shapes, high accuracy, good finish small sizes impellers, injection mold tooling
Investment complex shapes, excellent finish small parts, expensive jewellery
Permanent mold good finish, low porosity, high production rate Costly mold, simpler shapes only gears, gear housings
Die Excellent dimensional accuracy, high production rate costly dies, small parts, non-ferrous metals gears, camera bodies, car wheels
Centrifugal Large cylindrical parts, good quality Expensive, few shapes pipes, boilers, flywheels
15
Sand Casting
16
Sand Casting
cope top half drag bottom half core for
internal cavities pattern positive funnel ?
sprue ? ? runners ? gate ? ? cavity ? ? risers,
vents
17
Sand Casting Considerations..
(d) taper - do we need it ?
(e) core prints, chaplets - hold the
core in position - chaplet is metal
(why?)
(f) cut-off, finishing
18
Shell mold casting
- metal, 2-piece pattern, 175?C-370?C - coated
with a lubricant (silicone) - mixture of sand,
thermoset resin/epoxy - cure (baking) - remove
patterns, join half-shells ? mold - pour metal -
solidify (cooling) - break shell ? part
19
Expendable Mold Casting
- Styrofoam pattern - dipped in refractory slurry
? dried - sand (support) - pour liquid metal -
foam evaporates, metal fills the shell - cool,
solidify - break shell ? part
20
Plaster-mold, Ceramic-mold casting
Plaster-mold slurry plaster of paris (CaSO4),
talc, silica flour
Ceramic-mold slurry silica, powdered Zircon
(ZrSiO4)
- The slurry forms a shell over the pattern -
Dried in a low temperature oven - Remove
pattern - Backed by clay (strength), baked
(burn-off volatiles) - cast the metal - break
mold ? part
Plaster-mold good finish (Why ?) plaster low
conductivity gt low warpage, residual
stress low mp metal (Zn, Al, Cu, Mg)
Ceramic-mold good finish high mp metals
(steel, ) gt impeller blades, turbines,
21
Investment casting (lost wax casting)
22
Die casting
- a type of permanent mold casting - common uses
components for rice cookers, stoves, fans,
washing-, drying machines, fridges, motors,
toys, hand-tools, car wheels,
HOT CHAMBER (low mp e.g. Zn, Pb
non-alloying) (i) die is closed, gooseneck
cylinder is filled with molten metal (ii) plunger
pushes molten metal through gooseneck into
cavity (iii) metal is held under pressure until
it solidifies (iv) die opens, cores retracted
plunger returns (v) ejector pins push casting out
of ejector die
COLD CHAMBER (high mp e.g. Cu, Al) (i) die
closed, molten metal is ladled into cylinder (ii)
plunger pushes molten metal into die cavity (iii)
metal is held under high pressure until it
solidifies (iv) die opens, plunger pushes
solidified slug from the cylinder (v) cores
retracted (iv) ejector pins push casting off
ejector die
23
Centrifugal casting
- permanent mold - rotated about its axis at 300
3000 rpm - molten metal is poured
- Surface finish better along outer diameter
than inner, - Impurities, inclusions, closer to
the inner diameter (why ?)
24
Typical casting defects
25
UNIT II WELDING PROCESS
26
Welding Processes
Fusion Welding Processes
Consumable Electrode
SMAW Shielded Metal Arc Welding
GMAW Gas Metal Arc Welding
SAW Submerged Arc Welding
Non-Consumable Electrode
GTAW Gas Tungsten Arc Welding
PAW Plasma Arc Welding
High Energy Beam
Electron Beam Welding
Laser Beam Welding
27
Welding   Welding is defined as an localized
coalescence of metals, where in coalescence is
obtained by heating to suitable temperature, with
or without the application of pressure and with
or without the use of filler metal.
28
Different welding processes.  
  • Fusion Welding, Brazing Soldering
  • Solid State Welding
  • Chemical, welding
  • Electrical Resistance
  • Diffusion, Explosion
  • Mechanical
  • Cold Friction Ultrasonic
  • Oxyfuel gas, hermit welding
  • Electron Beam, Laser Beam,Plasma arc welding

29
Gaswelding.   Gas welding is a group of welding
processes where in coalescence is produced by
heating with a flame or flames with or without
the application of pressure and with or without
the use of filler material.
30
Welding Processes
SMAW Shielded Metal Arc Welding
  • Consumable electrode
  • Flux coated rod
  • Flux produces protective gas around weld pool
  • Slag keeps oxygen off weld bead during cooling
  • General purpose weldingwidely used

Power... Current I (50 - 300 amps) Voltage V
(15 - 45 volts)
  • Thicknesses 1/8 3/4
  • Portable

Power VI ? 10 kW
31
Welding Processes
Electric Arc Welding -- Polarity
SMAW - DC Polarity
Straight Polarity
Reverse Polarity
()
()
()
()
Shallow penetration
Deeper weld penetration
(thin metal)
AC - Gives pulsing arc
- used for welding thick sections
32
Welding Processes
GMAW Gas Metal Arc Welding (MIG)
  • DC reverse polarity - hottest arc
  • AC - unstable arc

Gas Metal Arc Welding (GMAW) Torch
  • MIG - Metal Inert Gas
  • Consumable wire electrode
  • Shielding provided by gas
  • Double productivity of SMAW
  • Easily automated

Groover, M., Fundamentals of Modern
Manufacturing,, p. 734, 1996
33
GMAW
  • An arc welding process that uses an arc between a
    continuous filler metal electrode and the weld
    pool to produce a fusion (melting) together of
    the base metal
  • The process is used with a shielding gas supplied
    from an external source without pressure.

34
Welding Processes
GMAW Gas Metal Arc Welding (MIG)
  • DC reverse polarity - hottest arc
  • AC - unstable arc

Gas Metal Arc Welding (GMAW) Torch
  • MIG - Metal Inert Gas
  • Consumable wire electrode
  • Shielding provided by gas
  • Double productivity of SMAW
  • Easily automated

Groover, M., Fundamentals of Modern
Manufacturing,, p. 734, 1996
35
Welding Processes
SAW Submerged Arc Welding
  • 300 2000 amps (440 V)
  • Consumable wire electrode

Gas Metal Arc Welding (GMAW) Torch
  • Shielding provided by flux granules
  • Low UV radiation fumes
  • Flux acts as thermal insulator
  • Automated process (limited to flats)
  • High speed quality (4 10x SMAW)
  • Suitable for thick plates

36
Welding Processes
GTAW Gas Tungsten Arc Welding (TIG)
  • a.k.a. TIG - Tungsten Inert Gas
  • Non-consumable electrode
  • With or without filler metal
  • Shield gas usually argon
  • Used for thin sections of Al, Mg, Ti.
  • Most expensive, highest quality

37
Welding Processes
Friction Welding (Inertia Welding)
  • One part rotated, one stationary
  • Stationary part forced against rotating part
  • Friction converts kinetic energy to thermal
    energy
  • Metal at interface melts and is joined
  • When sufficiently hot, rotation is stopped
    axial force increased

38
Welding Processes
Resistance Welding
Resistance Welding is the coordinated application
of electric current and mechanical pressure in
the proper magnitudes and for a precise period of
time to create a coalescent bond between two base
metals.
  • Heat provided by resistance to electrical
    current (QI2Rt)




  • Typical 0.5 10 V but up to 100,000 amps!
  • Force applied by pneumatic cylinder
  • Often fully or partially automated

- Spot welding
- Seam welding
39
Welding Processes
Resistance Welding
  • Heat provided by resistance to electrical
    current (QI2Rt)




  • Typical 0.5 10 V but up to 100,000 amps!
  • Force applied by pneumatic cylinder
  • Often fully or partially automated

- Spot welding
- Seam welding
40
Welding Processes
Diffusion Welding
  • Parts forced together at high temperature
  • (lt 0.5Tm absolute) and pressure
  • Heated in furnace or by resistance heating
  • Atoms diffuse across interface
  • After sufficient time the interface disappears
  • Good for dissimilar metals
  • Bond can be weakened by surface impurities

Kalpakjian, S., Manufacturing Engineering
Technology, p. 889, 1992
41
Soldering Brazing
Metal Joining Processes
Soldering Brazing
  • Only filler metal is melted, not base metal
  • Lower temperatures than welding
  • Filler metal distributed by capillary action
  • Metallurgical bond formed between filler base
    metals
  • Strength of joint typically
  • stronger than filler metal itself
  • weaker than base metal
  • gap at joint important (0.001 0.010)
  • Pros Cons
  • Can join dissimilar metals
  • Less heat - can join thinner sections (relative
    to welding)
  • Excessive heat during service can weaken joint

42
LASER BEAM WELDING
43
Laser Beam Welding (LBW)
High Energy Density Processes
Plasma keyhole
Keyhole welding
44
Focusing the Beam
High Energy Density Processes
Heat Surface Welding
Cutting treatment modification
45
Advantages
  • Single pass weld penetration up to 3/4 in steel
  • High Travel speed
  • Materials need not be conductive
  • No filler metal required
  • Low heat input produces low distortion
  • Does not require a vacuum

0.1.1.2.1.T4.95.12
46
Soldering
Metal Joining Processes
Soldering
Solder Filler metal
  • Alloys of Tin (silver, bismuth, lead)
  • Melt point typically below 840 F

Flux used to clean joint prevent oxidation
  • separate or in core of wire (rosin-core)

Tinning pre-coating with thin layer of solder
Applications
  • Printed Circuit Board (PCB) manufacture
  • Pipe joining (copper pipe)
  • Jewelry manufacture
  • Typically non-load bearing

Easy to solder copper, silver, gold
Difficult to solder aluminum, stainless steels
(can pre-plate difficult to solder metals to aid
process)
47
PCB Soldering
Metal Joining Processes
Manual PCB Soldering
  • Soldering Iron Solder Wire
  • Heating lead placing solder
  • Heat for 2-3 sec. place wire opposite iron
  • Trim excess lead

48
PCB Reflow Soldering
Metal Joining Processes
Automated Reflow Soldering
SMT Surface Mount Technology
  • Solder/Flux paste mixture applied to PCB using
    screen print or similar transfer method
  • Solder Paste serves the following functions
  • supply solder material to the soldering spot,
  • hold the components in place prior to soldering,
  • clean the solder lands and component leads
  • prevent further oxidation of the solder lands.

Printed solder paste on a printed circuit board
(PCB)
  • PCB assembly then heated in Reflow oven to
    melt solder and secure connection

49
Brazing
Metal Joining Processes
Brazing
Use of low melt point filler metal to fill thin
gap between mating surfaces to be joined
utilizing capillary action
  • Filler metals include Al, Mg Cu alloys (melt
    point typically above 840 F)
  • Flux also used
  • Types of brazing classified by heating method
  • Torch, Furnace, Resistance

Applications
  • Automotive - joining tubes
  • Pipe/Tubing joining (HVAC)
  • Electrical equipment - joining wires
  • Jewelry Making
  • Joint can possess significant strength

50
Brazing
Metal Joining Processes
Brazing
Use of low melt point filler metal to fill thin
gap between mating surfaces to be joined
utilizing capillary action
  • Filler metals include Al, Mg Cu alloys (melt
    point typically above 840 F)
  • Flux also used
  • Types of brazing classified by heating method
  • Torch, Furnace, Resistance

Applications
  • Automotive - joining tubes
  • Pipe/Tubing joining (HVAC)
  • Electrical equipment - joining wires
  • Jewelry Making
  • Joint can possess significant strength

51
Welding defects
  • Base Metal Discontinuities
  • Lamellar tearing
  • Laminations and Delaminations
  • Laps and Seams
  • Porosity
  • Uniformly Scattered
  • Cluster
  • Linear
  • Piping
  • Heat-affected zone microstructure alteration
  • Base Plate laminations
  • Size or dimensions
  • Inclusions
  • Slag
  • Wagontracks
  • Tungsten
  • Spatter
  • Arc Craters
  • Cracks
  • Longitudinal
  • Transverse
  • Crater
  • Throat
  • Toe
  • Root
  • Underbead and Heat-affected zone
  • Hot
  • Cold or delayed
  • Misalignment (hi-lo)
  • Undercut
  • Underfill
  • Concavity or Convexity
  • Excessive reinforcement
  • Improper reinforcement
  • Overlap
  • Burn-through
  • Incomplete or Insufficient Penetration
  • Incomplete Fusion
  • Surface irregularity
  • Overlap
  • Arc Strikes

52
  • UNIT III
  • MACHINING PROCESS

53
Machine Tool  
  • Lathe
  • Lathe is one of the oldest and perhaps most
    important machine ever developed.The job to be
    machined is rotated and the cutting tool is moved
    relative to the job. This is also called as
    turning machines.

54
Types of lathe
  • Limited or low-production Machines. The lathes
    included in this category are engine lathe
    (centre lathe), bench lathe, tool room lathe and
    speed lathe.
  • Medium-production Machines. Turret lathes and
    duplicating (or tracer controlled) lathes.
  • High-production Machines. Semiconductor automatic
    and automatic lathes.

55
Lathe
  • Main parts of a lathe.
  • Bed, Head stock, tail stock carriage., saddle,
    apron,cross slide, compound rest ,spindle lead
    screw,
  • Size /capacity of lathe
  • Lathe size is specified by length of the bed and
    swing dia
  • Swing 2xHeight of centres from the bed slide
    way.
  • The size can also be specified by which max dia
    of the component turned over the bed, and max
    length of the component that can be held between
    centres.

56
Lathe operations
  • Lathe is versatile machine
  • Lathe is called as versatile machine because of
    the following many operations unlike in other
    machines where the operations are limited.
  • Turning, Facing, Step turning, Boring, Thread
    cutting, Uunder cutting,chamferring,counter
    boring,internal threading boring.parting
    off,knurling,drilling,reaming

57
Turret and capstan lathe
  • Turret lathe
  • It is medium production lathe and semi
    automatic lathe to make parts in great quantities
    to close tolerances and faster. In which tail
    sock is replaced with a turret slide hexagonal
    shape in which six tools can be mounted in six
    faces of the turret, tool post is replaced by a
    square cross slide which can hold four tools,two
    more tools can be mounted on the rear cross
    slide.Operations like turning, drilling, boring,
    reaming, threading cutoff etc can be formed in
    this machine by proper tool setup.
  • The work is held in the chuck or by collet. All
    centre lathe operations camn be performed in this
    lathe
  • Capstan lathe
  • In this machine the turret is carried on a ram
    which moves longitudinally on a saddle positioned
    and clamped on the ways of the bed at any desired
    position. The lathe which is used for small
  • and medium component. All the operation
    performed in turret lathe can be performed in
    this machine.

58
Shaper,planer and slotter The main function of
shapers, planers and slotters is the machining of
flat surfaces by means of straight line
reciprocating single point cutting tools similar
to those used in lathe operations.
59
HORIZONTAL SHAPER
60
  • Advantages of a shaper.
  • The shapers have got the following advantages.
  • The single point cutting tools used in shapers
    are inexpensive, these tools can be easily
    grounded to any desired shape.
  • The simplicity and ease of holding work, its easy
    adjustment, and the simple tool give the shaper
    its great flexibility.
  • Shaper set up is very quick and easy and can be
    readily changed from one job to another.
  • Thin or fragile jobs can be conveniently machined
    on shapers because of lower cutting forces.

61
  • Ram drive mechanisms of a Slotters.
  •  Hydraulic Drive, Variable Speed Reversible Motor
    drive, Slotted disc mechanism
  • Uses of Vertical Shaper / Slotter
  • Internal machining of blind holes.
  • Work requiring machining on internal sections
    such as splines, keyways, various slots and
    grooves and teeth.
  • Cutting of teeth on ratchet or gear rings which
    require primarily rotary feed.
  • Machining of die, punchet, straight and curved
    slots.

62
Drilling Process
  • The drilling process is an extensively used
    machining operation by which through or blind
    holes are cut or originated in a workpiece. The
    drilling tool is called a drill which is a
    multi-point ctting tool. The hole is produced by
    axially feeding the rotating drill into the
    workpiece which is held on the table of the
    drilling machine.

63
(No Transcript)
64
Milling Process
  • Milling is the process of removing excess
    material from a work piece by rotating cutting
    tool called milling cutteris a multi pint cutting
    tool having the shape of teeth arranged on the
    periphery or on end face or on both.

65
  • Types of milling process
  • Up down milling operation
  • Up milling process
  • Cutter is rotating in opposite direction of feed
  • Down milling process
  • Cutter is rotating in the same direction of feed

66
(No Transcript)
67
(No Transcript)
68
  • Advantages of Planers.
  • Larger work can be handled as compared to shapers
    and millers.
  • Capable of taking much heavier cuts as compared
    to shapers and millers.
  • There are no overhanging parts such as a ram. So
    there is no work or tool deflection or
    distortion.
  • The work is mounted on a table which is supported
    throughout its entire movement. So, a maximum
    support is obtained.

69
Cylindrical Grinding Machine
  • The cylindrical grinder is a type of grinding
    machine used to shape the
    outside of an object. The cylindrical grinder can
    work on a variety of shapes, however the object
    must have a central axis of rotation. This
    includes but is not limited to such shapes as
    a cylinders an ellipse a cam, or a crankshaft

70
Rolling
Important Applications Steel Plants, Raw
stock production (sheets, tubes, Rods,
etc.) Screw manufacture
71
  • Cylindrical grinding is defined as having four
    essential actions
  • The work (object) must be constantly rotating
  • The grinding wheel must be constantly rotating
  • The grinding wheel is fed towards and away from
    the work
  • Either the work or the grinding wheel is
    traversed with the respect to the other.
  • While the majority of cylindrical grinders employ
    all four movements, there are grinders that only
    employ three of the four actions.

72
  • Grinding operations
  • Outside diameter grinding
  • ID grinding
  • Plunge grinding

73
Abrassive Jet Machining (AJM)  
  • In abrasive et machining method, the material is
    removed form the surface or a Workpiece, by
    impinging a focused jet of fine abrasive
    particles carried by a compressed gas which
    imparts kinetic energy to the stream of fine
    abrasives. The stream leaves through a nozzle at
    a velocity of the order of 300 m/s and strikes
    the surface of the Workpiece, producing impact
    loading on it. plastic deformation or
    micro-cracks occur is the vicinity of the impact.
    Due to repeated impacts, small chips of material
    get loosened and fresh surface gets exposed to
    the jet.

74
(No Transcript)
75
(No Transcript)
76
Ultrasonic Machining (USM)
  • Ultrasonic machining is a kind of grinding
    method. An abrasive slurry is pumped between tool
    and work, and the tool is given a high frequency,
    low amplitude oscillation which, in turn,
    transmits a high velocity to fine abrasive
    particles which are driven against the work
    piece. At each stroke, minute chips of material
    are removed by fracture or erosion.

77
(No Transcript)
78
Electrical Discharge Machining
  • It has long been recognized that a powerful
    spark, such as at the terminals of an automobile
    battery, will cause pitting or erosion of the
    metal at both the anode and cathode. This
    principle is utilized in Electric Discharge
    Machining (EDM), also called spark erosion. If
    anode and cathode are of the same material, it
    has been found that greater erosion takes place
    at anode (positive electrode). Therefore, in EDM
    process, work is made the anode and the tool is
    the cathode (negative electrode).

79
(No Transcript)
80
Electro Chemical Machining
  • In ECM, the principle of electrolysis is used to
    remove metal from the workpiece. The principle of
    electrolysis is based on Faradays laws of
    electrolysis which may be stated as The weight
    of substance produced during electrolysis is
    directly proportional to the current which
    passes, the length of time of the electrolysis
    process and the equivalent weight of the
    materials which is deposited. ECM is just the
    reverse of electroplating (which also uses the
    principle

81
(No Transcript)
82
Plasma Arc machining or Plasma Jet Machining (PAM
or PJM
  • We know that all gases burning at high
    temperatures are ionized gases. In plasma arc
    machining, the gases are isonized by placing an
    arc across the path of gas flow. The gas
    molecules get dissociated causing large amounts
    of thermal energy to be liberated. This generates
    temperatures of the order of 16500?C, which are
    than utilized in removing metal by melting and
    vapourization. Figure shows a schematic view of
    PAM.

83
(No Transcript)
84
Electron Beam Machining
  • In electron beam machining (EBM), electrons
    emitted by a hot surface and accelerated by a
    voltage of 10 to 50 kV are focused to a very
    small areas on the workpiece. This stream of high
    energy electrons possess a very high energy
    density (of the order of 104 kW/mm2) and when
    this narrow stream strikes the work piece (by
    impact), the kinetic energy of the electrons is
    converted to powerful heat energy which is quite
    sufficient to melt and vaporize any material.
    Even though, it can penetrate metals to a depth
    of only a few atomic layers the electron beam can
    melt metal to a depth of 25 mm or more. The
    electron beam which travels at about half to
    three- fourth the velocity of sound is focused on
    the workpiece by electro-static or
    electro-magnetic lenses.
  •  

85
  • EBM is done in a high vacuum chamber to eliminate
    the scattering of the electron beam as it
    contacts the gas molecules on the work piece.
    Figure shows schematic view of EBM.
  • Since a continuous beam loses considerable heat
    by conduction through the work piece, a pulsed
    beam at a frequency of less than 100 cps is used
    in electron beam machining. This consists of
    repeatedly striking the electron beam on the work
    piece for a few milli-seconds and then turning it
    off for a certain period of time.

86
(No Transcript)
87
Laser Beam Machining
  • A Laser (Light Amplification by Stimulated
    Emission of Radiation) is a device which produces
    a beam of light Laser light can be a very
    powerful source of power. In LBM, exceedingly
    high electromagnetic energy densities (of the
    order of 105 kW/mm2) are focused on the surface
    of the work piece (in air or vacuum) to remove
    metal by melting and evaporation.

88
(No Transcript)
89
Rolling Basics
Sheets are rolled in multiple stages (why ?)
Screw manufacture
90
UNIT IV FORMING PROCESS
91
Forming process
  • Hot working
  •  The Metal working process which is done above
    recrystallaisation temperature is known as hot
    working.
  • Cold working
  •  The metal working process which is done below
    recrystallaisation temperature is known as cold
    working.

92
  • Hot working
  • The Metal working process which is done above
    recrystallaisation temperature is known as hot
    working.
  •  Cold working
  •  The metal working process which is done below
    recrystallaisation temperature is known as cold
    working.

93
  • Recrystallaisation temperature.
  • When a metal is heated and deformed under
    mechanical force, an energy level will be reached
    when the old grain structure starts
    disintegrating, and entirely new grain structure
    (equip axed, stress free) with reduced grain size
    starts forming simultaneously. This phenomenon
    is known as recrystallaisation, and the
    temperature at which this phenomenon starts
    called recrystallaisation temperature.

94
  • Advantages of hot working-
  •  Very large work pieces can be deformed with
    equipment of reasonable size
  • Strength of the metal is low at high temperature.
    Hence low tonnage equipments are adequate for
    hot working.
  • Gra in size can be controlled to be minimum.
  • Advantages of cold working-
  •  Surface defects are removed.
  • High dimensional accuracy.
  • Cold working is done at room temperature, no
    oxidation and scaling of the work material occurs.

95
Drawing.
  • Drawing is a cold working process in which the
    work piece is pulled through a tapered hole in a
    die so as to reduce its diameter. The process
    imparts accurate dimensions, specified cross
    section and a clean excellent Quality of surface
    to the work.
  • Degree of drawing (RA).
  • The degree of drawing is measured in terms of
    reduction of area which is defined as the ratio
    of the difference in cross sectional area
    before and after drawing to the initial cross
    sectional area expressed in percent.
  •  

96
Drawing
Similar to extrusion, except pulling force is
applied
Commonly used to make wires from round bars
97
  • DRAWING
  • Drawing is a cold working process in which the
    work piece (wire, rod or tube) is pulled through
    a tapered hole in a die so as to reduce its
    diameter. The process imparts accurate
    dimensions, specified cross section and a clean
    and excellent quality of surface to the work.
    The process may appreciably increase the strength
    and hardness of metal.

98
Rolling.
  • Rolling is the process in which the metals and
    alloys are plastically deformed into
    semi-finished or finished condition by passing
    these between circular rolls. The main objective
    in rolling is to decrease the thickness of metal.
  • The faster method is to pass the stock through a
    series of rolls for successive reduction, but
    this method requires more investment in
    equipment.

99
  • Tube drawing
  • Tubes which are made by hot metal working,
    processes are finally cold drawn to obtain better
    surface finish and dimensional tolerances, to
    enhance the mechanical properties of the pipe,
    and to produce tubes of reduced wall thickness.

100
(No Transcript)
101
(No Transcript)
102
Types of rolling mills
  • Two high rolling mill
  • Three high rolling mill
  • Four-high rolling mil
  • Multiple roll mills

103
(No Transcript)
104
Forging.
  • Forging may be defined as a metal working process
    by which metals and alloys are plastically
    deformed to desired shapes by the application of
    compressive force. Forging may done either hot
    or cold.

105
Forging
Heated metal is beaten with a heavy hammer to
give it the required shape
Hot forging, open-die
106
Stages in Closed-Die Forging
sourceKalpakjian Schmid
107
Stages in Open-Die Forging
(a) forge hot billet to max diameter
(b) fuller tool to mark step-locations
(c) forge right side
(d) reverse part, forge left side
(e) finish (dimension control)
sourcewww.scotforge.com
108
  • Basic Forging Operations
  • . Upsetting
  • Heading
  • Fullering
  • . Drawing down
  • Edging
  • . Bending
  • Flattening
  • . Blocking
  • Cut off
  • Piercing
  • Punching

109
Quality of forged parts
Surface finish/Dimensional control Better than
casting (typically)
Stronger/tougher than cast/machined parts of same
material
sourcewww.scotforge.com
110
(No Transcript)
111
(No Transcript)
112
Extrusion.
  • Extrusion may be defined as the manufacturing
    process in which a block of metal enclosed in a
    container is forced to flow through the opening
    of a die. The metal is subjected to plastic
    deformation and it undergoes reduction and
    elongation during extrusion.

113
Extrusion
Metal forced/squeezed out through a hole (die)
sourcewww.magnode.com
Typical use ductile metals (Cu, Steel, Al, Mg),
Plastics, Rubbers
Common products Al frames of white-boards,
doors, windows,
114
  • Direct Extrusion
  • eated billet is placed in the container. It is
    pushed by ram towards the die. The metal is
    subjected to plastic deformation, slides along
    the wall of the container and is forced to flow
    through die opening.
  •  Ram movement Extruded material movement.
  • Indirect Extrusion-
  •  In this type of extrusion, the extruded material
    movement is opposite to that of ram movement. In
    indirect extrusion there is practically no slip
    of billet with respect to container walls

115
FORGING HAMMERS
  • Pneumatic forging hammer
  • Hydraulic presses Direct drive hydraulic
    presses
  • Accumulator driven hydraulic presses

116
Sheet Metal Processes
Raw material sheets of metal, rectangular,
large Raw material Processing Rolling
(anisotropic properties)
Processes Shearing Punching Bending Deep
drawing
117
Shearing
A large scissors action, cutting the sheet along
a straight line
Main use to cut large sheet into smaller sizes
for making parts.
118
Punching
Cutting tool is a round/rectangular punch, that
goes through a hole, or die of same shape
119
Punching
Main uses cutting holes in sheets cutting sheet
to required shape
nesting of parts
typical punched part
Exercise how to determine optimal nesting?
120
Bending
Body of Olympus E-300 camera
component with multiple bending operations
component with punching, bending, drawing
operations
image source dpreview.com
121
Typical bending operations and shapes
122
Sheet metal bending
Planning problem what is the sequence in which
we do the bending operations?
Avoid part-tool, part-part, part-machine
interference
123
Bending mechanics
Bending Planning ? what is the length of blank we
must use?
Ideal case k 0.5
Real cases k 0.33 ( R lt 2T) k 0.5 (R gt
2T)
124
Bending cracking, anisotropic effects, Poisson
effect
Bending ? plastic deformation
Engineering strain in bending e 1/( 1 2R/T)
Bending ? disallow failure (cracking) ? limits on
corner radius bend radius 3T
effect of anisotropic stock
Poisson effect
Exercise how does anisotropic behavior affect
planning?
125
Bending springback
How to handle springback
(a) Compensation the metal is bent by a larger
angle
(b) Coining the bend at end of bend cycle,
tool exerts large force, dwells
coining press down hard, wait, release
126
Deep Drawing
Tooling similar to punching operation, Mechanics
similar to bending operation
Common applications cooking pots, containers,
127
Sheet metal parts with combination of operations
Body of Olympus E-300 camera
component with multiple bending operations
component with punching, bending, drawing
operations
image source dpreview.com
128
UNIT-5 Powder Metallurgy
129
Example Parts
130
Basic Steps In Powder Metallurgy (P/M)
  • Powder Production
  • Blending or Mixing
  • Compaction
  • Sintering
  • Finishing

131
Powder Production
  • Atomization the most common
  • Others
  • Chemical reduction of oxides
  • Electrolytic deposition
  • Different shapes produced
  • Will affect compaction process significantly

132
Blending or Mixing
  • Can use master alloys, (most commonly) or
    elemental powders that are used to build up the
    alloys
  • Master alloys are with the normal alloy
    ingredients
  • Elemental or pre-alloyed metal powders are first
    mixed with lubricants or other alloy additions to
    produce a homogeneous mixture of ingredients
  • The initial mixing may be done by either the
    metal powder producer or the P/M parts
    manufacturer
  • When the particles are blended
  • Desire to produce a homogenous blend
  • Over-mixing will work-harden the particles and
    produce variability in the sintering process

133
Compaction
  • Usually gravity filled cavity at room temperature
  • Pressed at 60-100 ksi
  • Produces a Green compact
  • Size and shape of finished part (almost)
  • Not as strong as finished part handling concern
  • Friction between particles is a major factor

134
Isostatic Pressing
  • Because of friction between particles
  • Apply pressure uniformly from all directions
    (in theory)
  • Wet bag (left)
  • Dry bag (right)

135
Sintering
  • Parts are heated to 80 of melting temperature
  • Transforms compacted mechanical bonds to much
    stronger metal bonds
  • Many parts are done at this stage. Some will
    require additional processing

136
Sintering ctd
  • Final part properties drastically affected
  • Fully sintered is not always the goal
  • Ie. Self lubricated bushings
  • Dimensions of part are affected

137
Die Design for P/M
  • Thin walls and projections create fragile
    tooling.
  • Holes in pressing direction can be round, square,
    D-shaped, keyed, splined or any straight-through
    shape.
  • Draft is generally not required.
  • Generous radii and fillets are desirable to
    extend tool life.
  • Chamfers, rather the radii, are necessary on part
    edges to prevent burring.
  • Flats are necessary on chamfers to eliminate
    feather-edges on tools, which break easily.

138
Advantages of P/M
  • Virtually unlimited choice of alloys, composites,
    and associated properties
  • Refractory materials are popular by this process
  • Controlled porosity for self lubrication or
    filtration uses
  • Can be very economical at large run sizes
    (100,000 parts)
  • Long term reliability through close control of
    dimensions and physical properties
  • Wide latitude of shape and design
  • Very good material utilization

139
Disadvantages of P/M
  • Limited in size capability due to large forces
  • Specialty machines
  • Need to control the environment corrosion
    concern
  • Will not typically produce part as strong as
    wrought product. (Can repress items to overcome
    that)
  • Cost of die typical to that of forging, except
    that design can be more specialty
  • Less well known process

140
Financial Considerations
  • Die design must withstand 100 ksi, requiring
    specialty designs
  • Can be very automated
  • 1500 parts per hour not uncommon for average size
    part
  • 60,000 parts per hour achievable for small, low
    complexity parts in a rolling press
  • Typical size part for automation is 1 cube
  • Larger parts may require special machines (larger
    surface area, same pressure equals larger forces
    involved)

141
Extrusion
  • Raw materials in the form if thermoplastic
    pallets,granules,or powder, placed into a hopper
    and fed into extruder barrel.
  • The barrel is equipped with a screw that blends
    the pallets and conveys them down the barrel
  • Heaters around the extruders barrels heats the
    pellets and liquefies them
  • Screw has 3-sections
  • Feed section
  • Melt or transition section
  • Pumping section.

142
  • Complex shapes with constant cross-section
  • Solid rods, channels, tubing, pipe, window
    frames, architectural components can be extruded
    due to continuous supply and flow.
  • Plastic coated electrical wire, cable, and strips
    are also extruded
  • Pellets extruded product is a small-diameter rod
    which is chopped into small pellets
  • Sheet and film extrusion
  • Extruded parts are rolled on water and on the
    rollers

143
Extruder
  • Fig Schematic illustration of a typical
    extruder for plastics, elastomers, and composite
    materials.

144
Injection molding
Fig Injection molding with (a) plunger, (b)
reciprocating rotating screw, (c) a typical part
made from an injection molding machine cavity,
showing a number of parts made from one shot,
note also mold features such as sprues, runners
and gates.
145
  • Similar to extrusion barrel is heated
  • Pellets or granules fed into heated cylinder
  • Melt is forced into a split-die chamber
  • Molten plastic pushed into mold cavity
  • Pressure ranges from 70 Mpa 200 Mpa
  • Typical products Cups, containers, housings,
    tool handles, knobs, electrical and communication
    components, toys etc.

146
Injection molding
  • Injection molds have several components such as
    runners, cores, cavities, cooling channels,
    inserts, knock out pins and ejectors
  • 3-basic types of molds
  • Cold runner two plate mold
  • Cold runner three plate mold
  • Hot runner mold

Fig Examples of injection molding
147
Injection Molding Machine
  • Fig A 2.2-MN (250-ton) injection molding
    machine. The tonnage is the force applied to keep
    the dies closed during injection of molten
    plastic into the mold cavities.

148
Process capabilities
  • High production rates
  • Good dimensional control
  • Cycle time range 5 to 60 secs
  • Mold materials- tool steels, beryllium - Cu, Al
  • Mold life- 2 million cycles (steel molds)
  • 10000 cycles ( Al molds)
  • Machines
  • Horizontal or vertical machines
  • Clamping hydraulic or electric

149
Blow molding
  • Modified extrusion and Injection Molding process.
  • A tube extruded then clamped to mold with cavity
    larger than tube diameter.
  • Finally blown outward to fill the cavity
  • Pressure 350Kpa-700Kpa
  • Other Blow Molding processes
  • Injection Blow molding
  • Multi layer Blow molding

150
  • Fig Schematic illustration of (a) the
    blow-molding process for making plastic beverage
    bottles, and (b) a three-station injection
    blow-molding machine.

151
Rotational Molding
  • Thermo plastics are thermosets can be formed into
    large parts by rotational molding
  • A thin walled metal mold is made of 2 pieces
  • Rotated abut two perpendicular axes
  • Pre-measured quantity of powdered plastic
    material is rotated about 2-axes
  • Typical parts produced-Trash cans, boat hulls,
    buckets, housings, toys, carrying cases and foot
    balls.

152
Rotational Molding
  • Fig The rotational molding (rotomolding or
    rotocasting) process. Trash cans, buckets, and
    plastic footballs can be made by this process.

153
Thermoforming
  • Series process for forming thermoplastic sheet or
    film over a mold by applying heat and pressure.
  • Typical parts advertising signs, refrigerator
    liner, packaging , appliance housing, and panels
    for shower stalls .

Fig Various Thermoforming processes for
thermoplastic sheet. These processes are commonly
used in making advertising signs, cookie and
candy trays, panels for shower stalls, and
packaging.
154
Compression molding
  • Pre-shaped charge ,pre-measured volume of powder
    and viscous mixture of liquid resin and filler
    material is placed directly into a heated mold
    cavity.
  • Compression mold results in a flash formation
    which is a n excess material.
  • Typical parts made are dishes, handles, container
    caps fittings, electrical and electronic
    components and housings
  • Materials used in compression molding are
    thermosetting plastics elastomers
  • Curing times range from 0.5 to 5 mins
  • 3- types of compression molds are
  • Flash type
  • Positive type
  • Semi-positive

155
Compression Molding
  • Fig Types of compression molding, a process
    similar to forging (a) positive, (b) semi
    positive, (c) flash (d) Die design for making
    compression-molded part with undercuts.

156
Transfer molding
  • Transfer molding is an improvement if
    compression molding
  • Uncured thermosetting material placed in a heated
    transfer pot or chamber, which is injected into
    heated closed molds
  • Ram plunger or rotating screw feeder forces
    material into mold cavity through narrow channels
  • This flow generates heat and resin is molten as
    it enters the mold
  • Typical parts Electrical electronic
    components, rubber and silicone parts

157
Transfer molding
  • Fig Sequence of operations in transfer molding
    for thermosetting plastics. This process is
    particularly suitable for intricate parts with
    varying wall thickness.

158
Casting
  • Conventional casting of thermo plastics
  • Mixture of monomer, catalyst and various
    additives are heated and poured into the mould
  • The desired part is formed after polymerization
    takes place.
  • Centrifugal casting
  • Centrifugal force used to stack the material onto
    the mold
  • Reinforced plastics with short fibers are used

Fig Casting
159
Cold forming
  • Processes such as rolling ,deep drawing extrusion
    closed die forging ,coining and rubber forming
    can be used for thermoplastics at room
    temperatures
  • Typical materials used Poly propylene, poly
    carbonate, Abs, and rigid PVC
  • Considerations
  • Sufficiently ductile material at room temperature
  • Non recoverable material deformation

Solid Phase forming
  • Temperatures from 10oc to 20oc are maintained,
    which is below melting point
  • Advantages
  • Spring-back is lower
  • Dimensional accuracy can be maintained

160
Calendaring and Examples of Reinforced Plastics
Fig Schematic illustration of calendaring,
Sheets produced by this process are subsequently
used in thermoforming.
  • Fig Reinforced-plastic components for a Honda
    motorcycle. The parts shown are front and rear
    forks, a rear swing arm, a wheel, and brake disks.

161
Sheet Molding
Fig The manufacturing process for producing
reinforced-plastic sheets. The sheet is still
viscous at this stage it can later be shaped
into various products.
162
Examples of Molding processes
  • Fig (a) Vacuum-bag forming. (b) Pressure-bag
    forming.

Fig Manual methods of processing reinforced
plastics (a) hand lay-up and (b) spray-up. These
methods are also called open-mold processing.
163
THE END
About PowerShow.com