Straightside presses derive their name from the vertical columns or uprights on either side of the machine. The columns together with the bed and crown form a strong housing for the crankshaft, slide and other mechanical components.
A major advantage of the straightside press compared to the gap-frame machine is freedom from angular misalignment under load. Maintaining true vertical motion throughout the press stroke is critical to minimize tool wear and obtain accurate part tolerances.
Many high-volume close-tolerance stampings are made in straightside presses. These include electrical connectors, snap-top beverage cans, spin-on oil filter cartridge bases and refrigeration compressor housings.
Many high-volume close-tolerance stampings are made in straightside presses. These include electrical connectors, snap-top beverage cans, spin-on oil filter cartridge bases and refrigeration compressor housings. Tiny computer connectors are stamped at press speeds up to 1,800 strokes per minute (SPM) or more. Often two to eight or more parts are completed per hit. Precision stampings are also produced at low speeds. For example, large refrigeration compressor housings may be stamped at press speeds of approximately 12 SPM. The housing consists of two mating halves, which must fit together precisely in order to properly align the internal parts.
• Automatic stroke adjustment
• Stress relieving Treatment
• Slide with eight guides
• Motor forward/Back control system
• Centralized lubrication
• Photocell guard fence
• Pneumatic equilibrating cylinders
• Motorised carriage adjustment system
• Hydraulic overload protection system
• Pneumatic clutch/Brake combination
• Double selenoid
• Press safety valve
• CE certificate
• Clutch/Break combination with oil
• Quick die change system
• Pneumatic cushion
• 2nd table
|MODEL||Normal Pressure||Stroke Per Minute||Stroke Per Minute(With inverter)||Motor Power||Stroke Value||Slide Adjustment||Passage Between Columns||Daylight||Main Table Dimensions||Working Height||Carriage Dimensions||Weight|