Casting

The brand's casting machines are used to create metal molds for jewelry making, assisting in the operation of Engraver. These machines are easy to operate and are capable of producing high-quality casts quickly and efficiently.

Manufacturing process used to produce solid metal pieces called castings. Molten metal is poured into a mold. Once in the mold, the metal cools and solidifies in the shape of the mold cavity. Casting offers exceptional freedom in forming intricate components.

  1. Safety Gear: Always wear appropriate safety gear, such as safety glasses, gloves, and a lab coat, to protect yourself from any potential hazards during the casting process.
  2. Ventilation: Ensure that the casting area is well-ventilated to prevent the buildup of fumes and gases released during the casting process. Proper ventilation is essential for maintaining a safe working environment.
  3. Temperature Control: Follow the manufacturer's recommendations for temperature settings to achieve the desired casting results. Incorrect temperatures can lead to casting defects or safety issues.
  4. Material Handling: Handle casting materials, such as molten metal or investment materials, with extreme care. Use appropriate tools and equipment to pour and handle the materials safely.
  5. Flask Positioning: Properly position the flask in the casting machine to ensure a smooth and accurate casting process. Secure the flask firmly to prevent any movement during the casting.
  6. Casting Alloys: Use casting alloys suitable for the specific type of jewelry you are making. Different alloys have different melting points and properties, so choose the appropriate one for your project.
  7. Quality Control: Regularly inspect and maintain the casting machine to ensure it is in good working condition. Regular maintenance helps prevent unexpected issues during the casting process.
  8. Testing: Before casting valuable jewelry pieces, practice with non-precious materials to test the machine's settings and your technique.

A centrifugal casting machine employs the metal's weight and centrifugal force (even if only apparent) to fill the mold, while a vacuum casting machine uses a vacuum to draw the molten metal into the mold, requiring a force to counteract the surface tension of the molten metal.

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