3/4/2009

Turn-Mill Center Features Three Y-Axis Turrets

Facebook Share Icon LinkedIn Share Icon Twitter Share Icon Share by EMail icon Print Icon

The company’s B765Y3 has more than 4" of Y-axis travel on all three turrets. Combined with the company’s standard tooling, customers can load as many as 144 cutting tools, allowing them to either machine several different parts without any change-over time or load several redundant cutting tools (using the company’s tool load software to detect tool wear and run “lights out”). The machine has 2.

Share

Facebook Share Icon LinkedIn Share Icon Twitter Share Icon Share by EMail icon Print Icon

Connect at

Eurotech Elite will be exhibiting new technology at IMTS 2020 in Chicago this September.

Plan to meet up with their team or get registered here!

Related Suppliers

The company’s B765Y3 has more than 4" of Y-axis travel on all three turrets. Combined with the company’s standard tooling, customers can load as many as 144 cutting tools, allowing them to either machine several different parts without any change-over time or load several redundant cutting tools (using the company’s tool load software to detect tool wear and run “lights out”).

The machine has 2.56 bar capacity with 35 hp on the main spindle and 20 hp on the subspindle. C axis on both spindles and four axis on each turret are standard with live tools at every turret station (as many as 27 live tools).

According to the company, the machine can quickly be changed from bar work to chucking work. Both the main and subspindle can be equipped with 8" chucks, which are designed to work with the company’s custom software for robotic or mechanical loading.

The series is also offered in a small size, 1.77 bar capacity and a larger size, 3.15 bar capacity.

RELATED CONTENT

  • The Evolution of the Y Axis on Turn-Mill Machines

    Introduced to the turn-mill machine tool design in about 1996, the Y axis was first used on a single-spindle, mill-turn lathe with a subspindle. The idea of a Y axis on a CNC originated from the quality limitation of polar interpolation and the difficulty in programming, not from electronic advances in controls or servomotor technology as one might commonly think.

  • Saving Lives with a Net

    Every day, metalworking manufacturers contribute to the general and specific welfare of our nation’s economy by adding value and creating wealth. This New Hampshire shop has the added distinction of helping save the lives of our combat troops.

  • Cut Cycle Times in Half

    Jake Grainger says he always had a mechanical bent, and 38 years ago when he first walked into a screw machine shop he was hooked.


Resources