Die casting can have significant advantages over other manufacturing processes, which often lead to major cost savings, not only in the part price itself but also in the overall cost of production. When you cast a part, you can create complex net shapes, including external threads and complex internal features with minimal draft angles—minimizing secondary operations. You can also combine multiple parts into a single part, eliminating assembly operations and lowering labor costs, with the added benefits of simplified stock control and greater component consistency.
Aluminum and Zinc are the two main die casting alloys. They are normally non-ferrous and their mechanical properties vary greatly to fit almost every type of application a manufacturer may need. Not only can die cast alloys withstand high operating temperatures, but they are also fully recyclable. Die cast alloys also have:
·Good corrosion resistance
·High strength and hardness
·High thermal conductivity
·High electrical conductivity
·Outstanding EMI/RFI shielding properties
·Good finishing characteristics
State of the die casting machines ranging from 88 tons to 500 tons.Various in-house and contracted secondary processes including shotblast, vibratory deburr, sand blast, grind, polish, wet paint, powder coat, anodize, plating, e-coating, diamond cut and laser etch, screen print etc.