Fiber Laser Cutting Machine

Fiber Laser Cutting Machine

Vistmac is one of the leading CNC Fiber Laser Cutting Machine manufacturer in China, we offer different types Laser Machine , like CNC open type fiber laser cutting machine(single table), CNC full cover exchange table laser cutting machine, tube laser cutting machine, coil fed laser cutting line, laser cutting machine with loading& unloading device, the laser source we have IPG, nLIGHT, TruDisk, and China local Laser source MAX, Raycus and JPT,the Power from 1KW-30KW. Vistmac engineer also can design customized fiber laser cutting machine accord to customer special request.

Faq

Q1,Which metals can be laser cut?

A huge variety of metals, can be cut including:

*Titanium

*Steel

*Nickel

*Tungsten

*Brass

*Copper

*Aluminium

Q2.Why different auxiliary gases are used to cut stainless steel and carbon steel?

Customers who are familiar with fiber laser metal cutting machine know that different auxiliary gases are utilized to cut different metal types – nitrogen is used to cut stainless steel and oxygen is used to cut carbon steel. But most of them may have no clear ideas about the reason.

This mainly results from the different component content in the metals. Due to that there is less carbon content together with some rare metal content like chrome, nickel, molybdenum in stainless steel, nitrogen is enough to assist finishing the cutting process. While carbon steel has a high quantity of carbon content, which needs oxygen to give a combustion-supporting power to achieve better cutting results. Do not blend these two gases together or use wrong gas to cut stainless steel/carbon steel, which will cause bad cutting effect and waste your materials.

Q3 Why is laser cutting better than other conventional processes?

It offers unique benefits over other more conventional forms of cutting. It has a lower power consumption, typically around 10Kw compared to 30Kw of other forms, and it operates at a much quicker and more precise rate.

Also, it is safer as the laser beam is enclosed within a tight light box, whereas with other conventional methods typically a free running blade is doing the cutting.

Q4:What are the advantages of cutting with a laser?

There are a huge number of advantages to its users:

*Control – Laser cutting allows for great control over beam intensity, length and heat output

*Low power – Laser cutting uses an extremely low level of power consumption, typically around *10Kw as compared to 30Kw used by other processes

*Material diversity – Laser cutting can work with a huge range of materials

*Non-contact – Laser cutting is a non-contact process, meaning that the laser beam itself never actually touches the material it works with. This reduces heat damage to the surrounding area, which increases productivity by decreasing downtime and repair costs

*Low operating costs – Laser cutting machines have very low maintenance costs and inexpensive parts for replacement

*similar environments

*Precision – Laser cutting delivers precise cuts with smooth finishes

*Multiple applications – Laser cutting can switch quickly between multiple applications and setups, reducing time wastage and the need for multiple machines

*Safety – This is a much safer method than traditional processes, the laser beam is in a closed tight sealed box

*Speed – Laser cutting is much faster than traditional methods and therefore offers faster turnaround times, which can be all-important in manufacturing and

With the above advantages, it is easy to see why cutting with lasers is becoming so widely used.

Q5.How does laser cutting work?

Laser cutting works by having a high-powered, highly-focused laser beam run through a material, leaving a clean cut with a smooth finish. This beam can be either pulsed, meaning the cut is delivered in pulses, or continuous wave, meaning the beam is kept focused on the material until the cut is delivered.

Cutting with lasers starts by piercing the material with a hole, and then continues the cut from there. The beam intensity, length and heat output can be controlled, allowing the cut to be delivered in different ways and in different times.

The process is, in some ways, similar to drilling and engraving. Drilling involves the creation of popped ‘thru-holes’ in materials, but occasionally these holes are created as dents rather than thru-holes. These dents, acting like engravings, are also considered ‘cuts’ in a material.

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