Punching: Blanking is a stamping process that uses a di […]
Punching: Blanking is a stamping process that uses a die to separate part of a material or process piece from another part of the material, work piece, or scrap. Blanking is a general term for separation processes such as cutting, blanking, punching, punching, punching, cutting, cutting, trimming, cutting, cutting, and refurbishing.
Cut: A cut is a stamping process that separates the material along the open contour rather than separating it. The material that is cut apart and separated is located or substantially in the plane in which it was before separation.
Trimming: Trimming is a stamping process that uses a die to trim the edge of a forming part to have a diameter, height, or shape.
Cut tongue: A cut tongue is a stamping process that separates the material along the open contour rather than separating it. The partially separated material has the desired position of the workpiece and is no longer in the plane it was in before the separation.
Cutting: Cutting is a pressing process in which the material is separated along the open contour, and the separated material becomes a workpiece or a process member.
Flaring: A flare is a stamping process that expands the openwork of a hollow or tubular member outward.
Punching: Punching is a stamping process that separates waste material from a material or process piece along a closed contour to obtain the desired holes in the material or process piece.
Blanking: A blanking is a stamping process that separates waste material from an open or contoured material from a material or process piece. The open profile forms a notch that does not exceed the width.
Slotting: A grooving is a stamping process that separates waste material from an open or contoured material from a material or process piece. The open profile is grooved and its depth exceeds the width.
Punching center hole: The punching center hole is a stamping process for forming a shallow concave center hole on the surface of the process member, and the back material has no corresponding protrusion.
Fine punching: Fine punching is a kind of smooth punching. It uses a fine die with a toothed pressure plate to make the entire section of the punched piece completely or substantially clean.
Continuous mode: The continuous die is a die with two or more stations. The material is fed into the station one by one with the press stroke, so that the punch is gradually formed.
Single-step mode: A single-process mode is a die that completes only one process in one stroke of the press.
Combined die: The combined die is a universal, adjustable set of die that gradually forms various punches according to geometric elements (straight lines, angles, arcs, holes). The outline of a flat punch generally requires several pairs of combined dies to be punched into sections.
Cladding: A embossing is a stamping process in which a punch is pressed into one side of a process member to force the material into the opposite pit to form a projection.
Embossing: Embossing is a stamping process in which a partially extruded material is forced to form a concave pattern, a pattern, a character or a symbol on the surface of the process member. The back of the embossed surface does not have a projection corresponding to the dimple.