Why FIT?

  • Our options in the field of additive design and engineering allow us to integrate complex surface cooling structures into injection molding tools. This prevents “hot spots”, which otherwise lead to a significant increase in the reject rate.
  • The possibilities afforded by laser melting (LM) mean that we can quickly and cost-effectively manufacture steel or aluminum injection molding tools.
  • For injection molding, we have access to over 500 different thermoplastics and more than 500 different elastomers.

Injection molding - description of the process

Injection molding heats, melts, and injects the molten plastic granulate into a tool cavity under high pressure. The overmolding of inserts is possible. Undercuts are created by loose parts and sliders. After the plastic mass has cooled, the tool opens to remove the component. The discharge quantity per tool amounts to about 3,000 pieces.
Injection molding - description of the process

Benefits of injection molding

  • Short delivery times (5 to 10 days)
  • Use of the subsequent mass-production materials
  • Component properties and precision identical to the mass-produced components
  • Ideal for producing small series

Machine capacities

2 x Engel victory 80/28
28 t clamping force

1 x Engel victory 200/45
45 t clamping force

1 x Engel victory 330/80
28 t clamping force

1 x Engel victory 500/150
28 t clamping force

 

Materials for injection molding

All conventional thermoplastics, e.g.

  • POM (polyformaldehyde)
  • PE (polyethylene)
  • PA (polyamide)
  • ABS (acrylonitrile butadiene styrene)
  • PC (polycarbonate)
  • PVC (polyvinyl chloride)
  • PPS (polyphenylene sulphide)
  • TPU (thermoplastic polyurethane)
  • TPE (thermoplastic elastomers)

 

Post-processing options

  • Assembly

Applications of injection molding

  • Prototypes
  • Small series
Applications of injection molding

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