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ParsAutomation

Motion Control Total Solution

Thermal Cutting

thermal cutting

 

Thermal Cutting

 

Plasma Cutting / Oxy CUT / Water jet

Plasma Marking / Drilling

Power L / K series - 6-8 Axis- 7-15 Inch Touch Screen HMI

Homing function, Graphic zoom, Limit switch protection, Close loop , user friendly interface,

Anti-collision protection, Flame timing chart, plasma timing chart, Material Table , Automatic Gas regulation, Automatic/ JOG Feed potentiometer speed Adjustment, Multi Head / multi Torch / independen torch Control.

Thermal Cutting1

  •     Transfer File By  USB /LAN
  •      Different Type Of Torch Controle for Flame and Plasma
  •      Each Torch /head have special Offset
  •      Shapes Library
  •      6-8 Axis (XYZ+heads+Gantry)
  •      2 Axis Rotary Beveling (5 Axis  Cutting)
  •      7-15 Inch Colorfull touch screen customizable
  •      Material DATABASE -MDT
  •      Close Loop High speeed 40M/min Cutting Speed
  •      Homming and Emergency Function for Accurate drilling and cutting
  •      Z axis for Drilling By gcode
  •      Backward option/ retrace
  •      Customizable according to customer needs
  •      Modbus TCP / Android App/ Remote Control/ OPC server / Web Server Base  System
  •      Industrial Remopte hAndwheel
  •      Userfreindly interface and HMI
  •      Automic Gas Control AGS- Trough proportional Valve
  •      Mouse and Keyboard Support for easier parametrization
  •      Gcode Support
  •      Multi Language
  •      Plate Angle and Plate size setting
  •      Enable / Disable Torch By hardware and software Manualy By Operator
  •      Potentiometer Input forJog and Speed adjustment

 

Ready to Use Graphic Shapes

Thermal Cutting 2

 

Simulation, graphic display, Automatic Height Control Support, User-friendly operating interface

 

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Thermal Cutting 5

 

 

Online G-code editing, Full Keyboard support, User-friendly interface, Anti Collision Program

 

Thermal Cutting 6

 

Offset

Thermal Cutting 7

 

Plasma Cutting

is a process that is used to cut steel and other metals of different thicknesses (or sometimes other materials) using a plasma torch. In this process, a gas (oxygen, air, inert and others dependant on material) is blown at high speed out of a nozzle; at the same time an electrical arc is formed through that gas from the nozzle to the surface being cut, turning some of that gas to plasma. The plasma is hot enough to melt the metal being cut and moves fast enough to blow molten metal away from the cut.

Process

A plasma torch requires you to start an arc between the electrode in the torch and the work you intend to cut. To start this arc there are various methods used, commonly High Frequency or Blow Back. HF (High Frequency) is used in most modern industrial plasma systems and in many older systems. The second common method is known as blow back, or short circuit start.

In a high frequency plasma system there are no moving parts in the torch. The electrode is connected to the power sources negative output and the work connected to the positive. The electrode is the conductor from which the arc starts and travels to the work piece. To start the arc the plasma initially connects the nozzle to positive. The nozzle is responsible for directing the gas flow, it wraps around the electrode and has a small output hole in which the gas flow and the plasma arc is directed. A DC potential between the nozzle an electrode is established and the HF circuit is turned on. The high frequency, high voltage causes a small low current arc to transfer between the nozzle and electrode in the torch. The low HF current creates a path of ionized gas allowing the lower voltage DC output to conduct. The current established between the nozzle and electrode in the torch is known as a Pilot Arc.

In the blow back method the arc is started with the plasma torch's electrode and nozzle initially touching. The power source draws a current from the nozzle to the electrode. After the current is established the power source will turn on the gas flow. Due to the design of the torch when gas begins to flow the electrode will pull away from the nozzle. As the electrode retracts the current draw between it and the nozzle will create a spark. With this ionized path of gas, lower voltage DC current is allowed flow and once again have a Pilot Arc.

In both methods above you achieve a pilot arc, which is an ionized path of gas between the electrode and nozzle in the torch. Once this pilot arc is brought close to the work, which is at the same potential as the nozzle, current will transfer directly from the electrode to the work. The plasma source will detect the current into the work and disconnect the nozzle (in most cases) allowing full current flow from the electrode to nozzle.

Plasma is an effective means of cutting thin and thick materials alike. Hand-held torches can usually cut up to 38mm thick steel plate, and stronger computer-controlled torches can cut steel up to 150 mm thick. Since plasma cutters produce a very hot and very localized "cone" to cut with, they are extremely useful for cutting sheet metal in curved or angled shapes.

Starting Methods

Plasma cutters use a number of methods to start the arc. In some units, the arc is created by putting the torch in contact with the work piece. Some cutters use a high voltage, high frequency circuit to start the arc. This method has a number of disadvantages, including risk of electrocution, difficulty of repair, spark gap maintenance, and the large amount of radio frequency emissions.[3] Plasma cutters working near sensitive electronics, such as CNC hardware or computers, start the pilot arc by other means. The nozzle and electrode are in contact. The nozzle is the cathode, and the electrode is the anode. When the plasma gas begins to flow, the nozzle is blown forward. A third, less common method is capacitive discharge into the primary circuit via a silicon controlled rectifier.

CNC Cutting Methods

Some plasma cutter manufacturers build CNC cutting tables, and some have the cutter built into the table. CNC tables allow a computer to control the torch head producing clean sharp cuts. Modern CNC plasma equipment is capable of multi-axis cutting of thick material, allowing opportunities for complex welding seams that are not possible otherwise. For thinner material, plasma cutting is being progressively replaced by laser cutting, due mainly to the laser cutter's superior hole-cutting abilities.

A specialized use of CNC Plasma Cutters has been in the HVAC industry. Software processes information on ductwork and creates flat patterns to be cut on the cutting table by the plasma torch. This technology has enormously increased productivity within the industry since its introduction in the early .

In recent years there has been even more development. Traditionally the machines' cutting tables were horizontal, but now vertical CNC plasma cutting machines are available, providing for a smaller footprint, increased flexibility, optimum safety and faster operation.

Flame cutting

)General Engineering) engineering a method of cutting ferrous metals in which the metal is heated by a torch to about 800°C and isoxidized by a stream of oxygen from the torch.

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