Over the course of this series, we have been taking you into our world of Metal Spinning. From The Ultimate Guide to Metal Spinning where we looked into what Metal Spinning is and the three core processes in the craft, to guiding you on how to metal spin in our Beginner’s Guide to Metal Spinning.
Manufacturing is an important industry in the UK, of which Metal Spinning forms a niche sector supplying thousands of businesses across the world. In recent findings, the UK retained its position as the ninth leading manufacturer in terms of output totalling £191 billion in 2019
Share this article: Share on facebook Facebook Share on twitter Twitter Share on linkedin LinkedIn Share on email Email back to all Metal Spinning is a craft that can be traced back thousands of years and was heavily used since the dawn of civilization. The earliest known pictorial evidence can be traced to the 4th […]
INCONEL alloy 625 recently made an appearance within our Metal Spinning operations, and it certainly earned its respect as a ‘superalloy’.
It’s safe to say, that after living through 2020 we can no longer be surprised. And between a global pandemic and economic recession, 2020 was a year to forget for many.
It can be hard identifying suppliers that could manufacture products or components your business needs for its supply chain.
Metal Spinning is the process of forming sheet metal into components through plastic deformation. It is important to not confuse this process within machining or turning; a process which removes material to produce a desired shape.
According to 3D insider, 3D printing became a popular manufacturing process in the late 1980’s. This is because it proved to be a quick and accurate technique that was also cost effective.
Continuous Manufacturing is often known as Process Manufacturing (Continuous) and operates with the use of production lines that run 24/7. Unlike processes such as Repetitive, Discrete or Job Shop Manufacturing, raw materials used within this process consist of gases, liquids, powders or even slurries.
Job Shop manufacturing is often difficult to organize, schedule and can be difficult to handle materials costs, lead times and levels of work. The disadvantages can certainly be daunting to any business owner not fully familiar with the process.