Post Processor FANUC 18i For 80
Post Processor FANUC 18i For 80 ---> https://urlin.us/2sXryX
I've used just about every option on a Fanuc 16/18i Series control and IMHO, Fanuc is far superior to any of the other controls. The code is straightforward, posts are simple enough to implement advanced features of the control. If you're looking to do some High End mold work, I believe the Fanuc with a Dataserver/Flash Card and HPCC will serv you nicely. Now the Fadal Iron... I'm not sold on Fadal Iron. Definitely hate their controls, but the iron... I'm not sure about. As I've stated many times before, I'd take a used Mori, Kitamura, Makino, or Yasda over a brand new Fadal any day of the week. With their proven reliability over DECADES you can't go wrong. I've personally run a Kitamura that was built in 1989 and held ±.0008 on it. I'd almost bet money there's not a Fadal out there that old that can boast that, oh, and it cannot have been rebuild either. This Kitamura has never been rebuilt. Routine maintenance is it. I know of guys running Mori lathes that are from the mid 80's still holding ±.0005 on them.
Have any options on it? Fadal is offering what they call "Mold 3" which is nano contour conrol, and "Mold 5" which has lots of goodies such as a RISC processor, HPCC, 3D cutter comp and a data server. The data server is available without either option, and as far as I'm concerned it's a must have for 3D work.
At work im running a 2006 Doosan 2000sy 6 axis lathe with a Fanuc 18i-TB control. When I post (from mastercam x6 with MPLmaster post) a face drilling cycle for the sub spindle the code comes out like this.
This puts the machine in alarm. I figure its the M189. If I add M389 before the G83 drill cycle and add M189 to every drill point and close the section of code with M289 all seems to work properly. The code below works perfectly. My question, is it possible to make the mplmaster post processor output the M389 just before the G83 cycle and output M289 after the G80 statment.
This page gives you access to standard posts for common CNCs and controls. The posts provided here are only compatible with our products Fusion 360, HSMWorks and Inventor CAM, and while we try to make the posts work on most CNCs out of the box, there are many factors that can cause a post to not be compatible with your particular setup. When you use a new post make sure to test it carefully as the post might not match your particular CNC configuration and requirements. It is your sole responsibility to make sure you use components that are compatible with your CNC.
Below is a list of our post processors from the legacy versions of software. These posts were originally created for the BobCAD-CAM standalone software V25-V28 and the BobCAM Plug-in for SolidWorks V2-V5.
These posts can be installed in the current versions of the software, however they have not been optimized for the newest version of the posting engine. They are using old post variables and do not have the newest post questions and blocks. Because of this some of the newer features of the software may not work, and some of the code output may be incorrect.
If you plan on installing and using these posts in the current versions of software, please do so at your own risk. Ensure proper testing is done prior to cutting anything on your machine. There will likely need to be some corrections made to the code before it can be used.
When presented with a test result that shows degradation, many processors ask how they can determine a materialâ€™s stability. Often the question is couched in terms of recyclability: How many times can a material be reground and returned to the molding process before it has been pushed too far? The answer is, it depends on the polymer.
Amorphous materials lose their structural integrity when they pass through the glass transition. On average, approximately 200 deg C separates the glass transition temperature (Tg) from the onset of degradation. But it usually only takes a temperature rise of 100 deg C above the glass transition temperature to achieve a melt viscosity that permits injection molding of an amorphous material. This leaves a window of approximately 100 deg C that a processor can operate within. PC, acrylic, PS, and many other amorphous thermoplastics exhibit these generous processing windows.
When using AutoCAM, the operator imports the CAD model, specifies the size of the starting block of material, and selects the machine, including whether toolpaths for high-speed or conventional operation are required. The software automatically selects cutters and strategies, and then generates and post-processes toolpaths without further human intervention. The process takes a few minutes, compared with multiple hours needed by a skilled operator. Strategies, cutters, speeds, and feeds are selected for safe machining.
By using the same procedure, any changes in material conditions can be compared against the ideal settings in the database. Users donâ€™t have to guess about what process parameters to change. At IPF, the system was demonstrated on a Roboshot Model 15iA press (15 metric tons) alternately running LCP virgin and LCP regrind. A Fanuc-robotized vision parts inspection systemâ€”artificial visionâ€”kept an eye on part quality. (Fanuc Ltd., Yamanashi, Japan, www.fanuc.co.jp) 2b1af7f3a8