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Custom Manufacturer of Deep Drawn
Metal Parts, Components and Products

How One Company Reduced Costs by 50%

Posted by Rachel Daugherty on Mar 15, 2016 9:00:00 AM

All manufacturers face challenges. Some of the most common being bottlenecks or limitations to their processes which force higher costs than necessary,thus limiting their markets potential. These challenges can be made even more acute when spread over different vendors or situations where one limitation might cause a cascading effect with other vendors,  creating even more challenges that can be potentially catastrophic.

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Deep Drawn Methodology and Its Benefits

Posted by Rachel Daugherty on Mar 10, 2016 8:30:00 AM

It has long been understood that pressing or stamping is an economical method for manufacturing complex parts. Although there's a relatively high initial cost to manufacture tooling, deep drawn stamping is usually cheaper and always faster than alternative processes such as machining, fabrication and injection molding.

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5 Things to Know About Deep Drawn

Posted by Rachel Daugherty on Mar 3, 2016 9:30:00 AM

Metal forming is one of the most important manufacturing processes available for the production of an expansive array of parts and products. Inside the overarching category of metal formation and fabrication, deep drawn methodology is one that offers the most value, in relation to cost effectiveness, production efficiency and time efficiency - one of the driving reasons why deep drawn manufacturing has gained wide adoption. Importantly, when engaging in the process, there are five key elements to keep in mind, as each of these concepts have an effect on your end design. These elements include material type, material thickness, stress distribution, part geometry, and draw ratio, in no specific order.

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Streamlining The Lengthy Manufacturing Process

Posted by Rachel Daugherty on Feb 25, 2016 9:00:00 AM

The manufacture of equipment, machinery and consumer goods involves numerous steps that culminate in final assembly. Some operations are performed in-line and others off-line, the choice depending upon the manufacturing process used, production rates and logistics.

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How To Increase Production While Cutting Cost

Posted by Rachel Daugherty on Feb 23, 2016 9:00:00 AM

When considering manufacturing, material and production are key elements to determining the overall cost benefits of the various processes. While traditional methodologies such as stamping still have their role to play in the different fabrications of parts, deep drawing manufacturing offers significant savings, in terms of production, over other manufacturing technologies. The viability of these savings are based on the fundamental economics of the process and the labor required to handle these processes. Thus providing a more accurate prediction of production cycle related costs. The overall analysis of cost benefits indicate deep drawing manufacturing is more efficient at containing costs and preventing overruns than other methods.

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Deep Drawn: Cutting Cost In Production

Posted by Rachel Daugherty on Feb 11, 2016 10:00:00 AM

Deep Drawing manufacturing processes offers significant cost efficiency over other manufacturing methodologies. This is particularly true in cases where specific parts have complex geometries or require a high degree of precision and accuracy. Of course, even more cost savings can be achieved with the Deep Drawn process when simple geometries are necessary or parts are required to be seamless. When coupled with the fact that the deep drawing process can reliably be undertaken with a wide range of materials, the potential for cost saving on a per unit basis becomes apparent.

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Why the Deep Drawn Process Is Perfect for the Medical Industry

Posted by Rachel Daugherty on Jun 9, 2015 9:35:17 AM

If you have ever taken a trip to a historical museum, one of the exhibits that you have no doubt found a bit disturbing is the display of medical instruments used through history. At the time, these coarse looking devices were crafted using the most modern methods available. The resulting rugged, forged tools used by surgeons of the past look to us today as if they belong in a horror movie, not a doctor’s office.

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The Deep Drawn Dilemma