• MMS Youtube
  • MMS Facebook
  • MMS Linkedin
  • MMS Twitter
1/5/2018

GWS Tool Group Acquires Carbide Grinding Co.

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

The manufacturer of precision carbide, PCD and cBN-tipped insert tooling is expected to complement GWS Tool Group’s round tool experience.

GWS Tool Group LLC (Tavares, Florida), the parent company of GW Schultz Tool, has acquired Carbide Grinding Co. (Chesterfield, Indiana).

Carbide Grinding has been manufacturing precision carbide, PCD and cBN-tipped insert tooling for the automotive, aerospace, power generation and medical sectors since 1958. The company will continue to operate out of it facility in Indiana under the name CGI Tool. It will also maintain its current leadership team and production force.

“The addition of Carbide Grinding gives us an insert tooling option to complement our existing round tool expertise that we believe will create a great deal of value for current and future customers alike,” says Rick McIntyre, CEO of GWS Tool Group.

Hand holding a crystal ball

We’d rather send you $15 than rely on our crystal ball…

It’s Capital Spending Survey season and the manufacturing industry is counting on you to participate! Odds are that you received our 5-minute Metalworking survey from Modern Machine Shop in your mail or email. Fill it out and we’ll email you $15 to exchange for your choice of gift card or charitable donation. Are you in the U.S. and not sure you received the survey? Contact us to access it.

Help us inform the industry and everybody benefits.

RELATED CONTENT

  • How To Machine Aircraft Titanium: The 8-To-1 Rule For Finishing Walls And Ribs

    Part of a series of articles on more efficient machining of pockets in titanium parts, this article makes the case for a tool with many cutting edges, and describes how best to apply it.  

  • Taking The Fear Out Of Hard Turning

    To make the transition to hard turning, you'll need to switch from carbide to CBN inserts, but that is easier (and more economical) than you might think. It's making the jump to much higher surface speeds that might scare you off. It needn't. Here's why.

  • 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.

Related Topics

Resources