• MMS Youtube
  • MMS Facebook
  • MMS Linkedin
  • MMS Twitter
10/10/2018

Mounted Grinding Points for Surface and Edge Grinding

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

Pferd offers an extensive line of vitrified and resin-bonded mounted points designed to meet an array of application needs for use in both surface and edge grinding.

Share

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

Pferd offers an extensive line of vitrified and resin-bonded mounted points designed to meet an array of application needs for use in both surface and edge grinding. The mounted points can be used on various materials ranging from stainless steel and cast iron to exotic alloys. To meet these varied application needs, the mounted points come in a range of grain types, grit sizes, bond harness and shapes. They are said to provide high stock removal rates, high edge holding, dimensional stability and cool grinding to reduce the thermal load on a given workpiece.

The mounted points are available in a variety of abrasive grains and blends, including ceramic oxide for use in aerospace applications.In addition to industry-standard shapes, Pferd can customize its mounted point shapes and offer special bonds and variations in hardness, grit size and dimensions. A range of shank extensions are available for easier work in hard-to-reach areas such as inside castings and pipes.

RELATED CONTENT

  • Double-Disc Grinding On The Move

    The double-disc grinding process is consolidating its position in automotive applications but is moving into other industries. Double-disc grinders are now easier to operate, and they have added capabilities for control flexibility, precision process control, faster changeovers, and grinding of nontraditional materials.

  • Centerless Grinding: Not Magic!

    Achieving consistent and quality results from the centerless grinding process requires an understanding of the basic fundamentals. Most application problems associated with centerless grinding derive from a misunderstanding of the basics. This article explains why the centerless process works and how to use it most effectively in your shop.

  • Jig Grinding On A Machining Center

    Roughing and finishing on a single machine, using a single setup, has appeal for most shops. The advantages in time savings and accuracy are obvious. Eliminating the transport of workpieces between machines, as well as the setup for those secondary operations, is a boon for throughput. Critical features that need to maintain dimensional relationships can be much more reliably produced if machined complete in one clamping.

Related Topics

Resources