- Tapa blanda: 320 páginas
- Editor: Industrial Press Inc.,U.S. (1 de enero de 2005)
- Idioma: Inglés
- ISBN-10: 9780831132279
- ISBN-13: 978-0831132279
- ASIN: 0831132272
- Valoración media de los clientes: Sé el primero en opinar sobre este producto
- Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº1.244.878 en Libros en idiomas extranjeros (Ver el Top 100 en Libros en idiomas extranjeros)
Machine Shop Trade Secrets: A Guide to Manufacturing Machine Shop Practices (Inglés) Tapa blanda – 1 ene 2005
Descripción del producto
" James Harvey has written an excellent book that fills a void in current metalworking instructional books. Most textbooks are aimed at the beginner in the machining trade and cover basic work practice admirably. What textbooks do not do is sit you down with a veteran of the trade who can fill you in on the tips and tricks that allow working faster, accurately and intelligently. What amazed me is at how all these tips are not recycled versions of the ones we are all familiar with (as published by Lindsay's books and others) but are new tips, all useful and pertinent to the tools and methods of today. --"Nicholas Carter"
Reseña del editor
Written by an experienced machinist and plastic injection mold maker, this groundbreaking manual will have users thinking and producing like experienced machinists. Machine Shop Trade Secrets provides practical how-to information that can immediately be put to use to improve ones machining skills, craftsmanship, and productivity. It is sure to be used and referred to time and again. "You will discover ways to: " Work faster.Select, make, and grind cutters.Surface grind blocks, pins and shapesCut threads, knurl parts and eliminate warp.Choose realistic feeds, speeds and depths of cut.Remove broken taps, drill bits and other hardware.Apply proven CNC techniques to maximize output.Improve surface finishes and hold tighter tolerancesAssist engineers with design and manufacturing issues.Improve indicating skills and develop a feel for machining."
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Opiniones de clientes más útiles en Amazon.com
I needed to learn machining for projects at work, and this book has helped me improve the speed with which I make parts as well as the overall quality. It has paid for itself many times over by now.
Several reviewers have commented on the somewhat unusual format of this book. I enjoyed it-- it is straight forward and doesn't make a whole flowery page out of what could be 2 sentences.
This is not the usual textbook on machining with numerous pages devoted to cutting theory that somehow never quite gets to the point of telling you what feed and speed to use to accomplish a specific task. Nor does it have an entire chapter telling you what a lathe is and how the various parts are named. The utility of many such treatises is probably exhausted once past the point of contributing to some academician's case for being awarded tenure. This one is really different. It really has a lot of good advice that's applicable to virtually any environment.
Some of the points the author makes may seem trivial at first (buy lots of tools, for example)as noted by at least one other reviewer. But if you take the time to read and understand what he's saying, you'll see there is some interesting and really decent advice here. Buying special purpose tools rather than the 6-in-1 kind, for example, not only produces better work, but helps avoid time consuming setups and reduces bad parts.
I've got a suggestion for the author for another book. He might organize it by "how to" topic. For example, "how to cut an interior keyway". There are lots of ways to do most of these things, ranging from simple hand tool methods to megacredit special purpose machinery. It would be interesting (for me at least) to see 4 to 5 ways presented for each "how to" with a brief discussion of their pluses and minuses.