| 1 MINUTE READ

Emuge Breaks Ground on Massachusetts Headquarters Expansion

The company also plans to expand its current Technology and Training Center, also located at the West Boylston facility.

Share

Facebook Share Icon LinkedIn Share Icon Twitter Share Icon Share by EMail icon Print Icon

Emuge Corp. has recently broken ground to build a 22,000 square-foot expansion project that will double the size of its U.S. headquarters and manufacturing facility in West Boylston, Massachusetts. Marking a 35-year presence in the United States along with increased growth in North America, the Emuge expansion will include more manufacturing space and the addition of a PVD coating center. In addition, Emuge plans to expand its current Technology and Training Center, also located at the West Boylston facility.

“The expansion will allow us to better serve our customer base in the U.S. and Canada,” says Bob Hellinger, president. “The growth we have experienced in our aerospace and power generation customer base has been significant in the past few years. The expanded facility will provide additional capacity to manufacture special solid carbide tooling domestically and allow us to provide customized solutions within our milling portfolio.”

Construction for the expanded facility began in September 2018, with completion slated for the second quarter of 2019. 

Emuge currently has tool reconditioning capabilities in West Boylston for taps, end mills and drills, combined with the ability to manufacture tools such as spot drills and chamfer mills and to make other round tool modifications. 

Related Topics

RELATED CONTENT

  • Successful Application Of Ceramic Inserts

    Applying ceramic inserts is not a simple substitution of one cutting tool material for another. There are significant process considerations that shops should examine carefully in order to realize performance and tool life expectations from ceramic inserts. Here's a look at some of the ways they are used.

  • Drill And Bore With A Face Mill

    Cutting holes by interpolating a face milling cutter may be a better process choice for many rough and even finish boring operations. Software improvements and better cutter designs allow expanding use of the versatile face mill for hole making.

  • Inserts For Difficult Materials

    Economic efficiency is an important consideration when choosing tools for challenging metals.