Small-Footprint Y-Axis Turning Center

The ST-10Y from Haas is a small-footprint, Y-axis turning center that provides 4" of Y-axis travel (±2" from the centerline) for off-center milling, drilling and tapping, and it is equipped with high-torque live tooling and a servo-driven C axis for versatile four-axis capability.

Related Suppliers

Find more information about:

The ST-10Y from Haas is a small-footprint, Y-axis turning center that provides 4" of Y-axis travel (±2" from the centerline) for off-center milling, drilling and tapping, and it is equipped with high-torque live tooling and a servo-driven C axis for versatile four-axis capability.
 
The turning center provides a maximum cutting capacity of 9" × 14", with a swing of 16.25" over the cross-slide. It is equipped with a 6.5" hydraulic three-jaw chuck and a 12-station VDI turret. The turning center’s A2-5 spindle nose has a 2.31" spindle bore and a bar capacity of 1.75". The machine’s 15-hp vector dual-drive spindle turns to 6,000 rpm, and provides 75 foot-pounds of torque at 1,300 rpm. On-the-fly, wye-delta switching yields a wide constant-horsepower band for constant surface feed cuts, and rapids are 1,200 ipm on the X and Z axes to reduce cycle times.
 

Standard equipment on the turning center includes high-torque live tooling with C axis, rigid tapping, spindle orientation, a 15" color LCD monitor and a USB port. Available high-productivity options include a belt-type chip conveyor, a manual tailstock with hydraulic quill, an automatic tool probe, an automatic parts catcher, high-pressure coolant systems and more. 

Editor Pick

Robotic Cell Cuts Cycle Time, Improves Part Quality

Sew-Eurodrive Inc. worked with Okuma America’s authorized systems dealer, Gosiger Automation, to design an automated cell that includes an automatic, magazine bar feeder that loads 6-ft. lengths of barstock into the machine. The shop also switched to an Okuma twin spindle, twin turret turning center so all of the machining operations are completed in one setup, thus eliminating additional fixtures and operator intervention. The resultant system reduces cycle times and requires much less operator involvement. As a result, production time per part was more than cut in half – from about 5 minutes to 2 minutes, 20 seconds.