Die casting is an efficient and economical manufacturing process.
It is used to produce geometrically complex metal parts that are formed by reusable molds, called dies.
These dies generally offer a long service life, and they are capable of producing visually appealing components.
The die casting process involves the use of a furnace, molten metal, a die casting machine and a die that has been custom-fabricated for the part to be cast.
The metal is melted in the furnace and then the die casting machine injects that metal into the dies.
There are two main types of die casting machines:
- Hot-chamber machines (used for alloys with low melting temperatures, such as zinc)
- Cold-chamber machines (used for alloys with high melting temperatures, such as aluminum)
In both machine types, after the molten metal has been injected into the dies, the metal cools rapidly and solidifies into what becomes the final part, called the casting. Typically, that casting will be subjected to one or more finishing processes prior to final assembly.
The Office and Team:
The working place:
The die casting machine
The die casting mould making place
The testing checking
The surface handle working place
The stamping working place
The die casting mould ware house
The CNC working place: