climb milling

climb milling

[′klīm ‚mil·iŋ]
(metallurgy)
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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In this case climb milling during up and down-copying and up and down-contouring were used.
The high-speed toolpaths, because they stay in the cut longer and are climb milling, shaved five minutes off a 40-minute cycle.
In case of climb milling, the lowest deviation values, corresponding to middle feed ratio, the highest at the lowest feed ratio.
Climb milling is preferable to conventional milling.
The run in to cut was realized around the circle and climb milling was chosen.
Features not only describe the geometry for a part, they also contain all the machining parameters used to cut a particular feature, such as whether to use climb milling or cutter comp and the machining strategy used for rough and finish passes.
These programs use a climb milling direction and a 1.0" [empty set] end mill.
The two options in milling direction are described as either conventional or climb milling. Conventional and climb milling also affect chip formation and tool life.
The difference in tool life and surface finish between conventional milling and climb milling can be "neglected."
Whenever possible, cutting is done in the climb milling mode with the side of the endmill because axial pressure for those tools is hard to withstand.
It is highly recommended to use the climb milling technique to avoid high heat in a thin section of the chip, which encourages chip welding and re-cutting of chips, causing reduced tool life.
Climb milling using this ratio of cutter diameter to width of cut will ensure a favorable entry angle into the workpiece.