Laser-Waterjet

Laser cutting is a method of cutting material using the energy of a highly concentrated beam of light. The beam of light is generated by a high-power laser, using optics to direct the beam to the workpiece. The laser beam melts, burns or vaporizes a very narrow slit through the material. Laser cutters are often applied to flat sheets or to formed pieces or tubes. Laser technology can also be used for welding, cladding, vapor deposition, engraving, trimming, annealing, heat treating and hardening. Waterjet is a method of cutting material that uses the energy of highly pressurized water. Under as much as 90,000 psi, a fine stream of water passes through a nozzle with a very small orifice. The force of the water stream is sufficient to penetrate and cut softer materials. To cut harder, denser materials, an abrasive powder (usually garnet) is introduced into the stream.
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Setting the Stage for Sizeable Composites Work

By adding a five-axis waterjet/milling machine, its biggest autoclave and a more expansive lay-up room, Royal Engineered Composites is positioning itself to win larger-scale aerospace work it sees on the horizon.
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Setting the Stage for Sizeable Composites Work

By adding a five-axis waterjet/milling machine, its biggest autoclave and a more expansive lay-up room, Royal Engineered Composites is positioning itself to win larger-scale aerospace work it sees on the horizon.
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Flexible, Self-Contained Toolroom Laser

Amerimold 2017: Developed in partnership with Vision GmbH, Alliance Laser’s MobileFlexx Toolroom Laser System is said to be highly mobile, extremely flexible, and self-contained.



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