FANUC Expands CNC Training Program

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The expansion includes extra courses and additional equipment investments for several facilities in the United States.


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FANUC America (Rochester Hills, Michigan) is expanding its CNC training program with additional course offerings and significant facility upgrades. FANUC currently offers a range of training courses covering CNC maintenance, operations and programming, servo and laser maintenance, Ladder/PMC editing, FANUC Picture Development, G-code programming, custom macro programming, conversational programming, and others. FANUC training courses include hands on instruction and real-world troubleshooting, and are taught by experienced professionals who have been trained at FANUC headquarters in Japan. 

The expansion to the FANUC training program include the following improvements:

  • New online training courses including mill, lathe and custom macro programming courses as well as general maintenance and integrator training

  • More than 50 additional CNC systems purchased for classroom training

  • New training facility in Auburn, Washington (Seattle area), and classroom upgrades at the Huntersville, North Carolina (Charlotte-area), and Rochester Hills, Michigan (Detroit-area) facilities. 

  • Machine tools with FANUC controls installed at several FANUC locations for use in select classes

A complete course list and schedule is available at fanucamerica.com/cnctraining.


  • Key CNC Concept #1—The Fundamentals Of CNC

    Though the thrust of this presentation is to teach you CNC usage, it helps to understand why these sophisticated machines have become so popular. Here are but a few of the more important benefits offered by CNC equipment.

  • Key CNC Concept #6—Methods For CNC Programming

    Presented here are three methods of developing CNC programs, manual programming, conversational (shop-floor) programming, and CAM system programming.

  • Key CNC Concept 10—Verifying CNC Programs Safely

    For the most part, CNC controls will follow the instructions given in a program to the letter. With the exception of basic syntax (program formatting) mistakes, the CNC control will rarely be able to tell if a mistake has been made.