Chamfer


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chamfer

[′cham·fər]
(engineering)
To bevel a sharp edge on a machined part.

Chamfer

The groove or oblique surface made when an edge or corner is beveled or cut away, usually at a 45-degree angle.

chamfer

chamfer, 4
1. A bevel or cant, such as a small splay at the external angle of a masonry wall.
3. A groove or furrow.
4. An oblique surface produced by beveling an edge or corner, usually at a 45° angle, as the edge of a board or masonry surface.
References in periodicals archive ?
The large chamfer is noticeable in the figure, which is produced when cutting with AWJ technology.
Amount of double bump force depends on shifter sleeve teeth chamfer, gear engagement ring chamfer, and their relative positions as shown in figure.5.
"Often chamfers leave burrs on the top and the inside edges of drilled holes, so we use the NamPower brushes because they are flexible enough to remove any burrs from the top edge, while going into the hole enough to deburr the lower edge," says Sun.
A study concluded that the marginal discrepancy in the rounded shoulder group was significantly lower than that in the large chamfer and tilted chamfer groups, whereas the rounded shoulder had the greatest internal discrepancy and large chamfer group had the least values (p=0.0014).29
An even chamfer is important so the bullet gets a balanced start on its journey.
These crowns are cut by starting with a flat crown with an internal chamfer to guide a half center in the lathe tailstock, then carefully formed with a specially ground lathe tool with a radiused cutting surface.
A chamfer margin is particularly suitable for cast metal crowns.
The marginal adaptation of preparations with the 0.5-mm light chamfer (66 mm) and 1.0-mm deep chamfer (69 mm) were significantly better than preparations with a shoulder finish line (92 mm) (P<.001).
The single insert design utilizes the world's smallest 0.197" square insert with four cutting edges for smaller 45-degree chamfers and a slightly larger insert for 30- and 60-degree chamfers.
Chamfer bits excel at creating 45-degree bevels around picture frames, tabletops or other projects.
Hircis, or the high-resolution capacitative imaging sensor, uses twin electrodes to generate its own electric field and measure changes in capacitance on surfaces or edges of machined parts that are caused by raised discontinuities (burrs) and beveled edges (chamfers).
This chamfer body permits drilling and chamfering in a single tool.