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SKD61 Metal Threaded Inserts For Plastic Injection Mold Ejector Sleeve Ejector Pin DME

Categories Plastic Mold Components
Brand Name: Win Win Mold
Model Number: WW-233
Certification: ISO9001:2008 Certified
Place of Origin: Shenzhen, China
MOQ: 1
Price: Negotiable
Payment Terms: T/T. Mould Component payment terms: 50% Deposit with P.O., Final Term(before shipment)50%.
Supply Ability: 80,000 Sets/ Year
Delivery Time: 5-6 Days
Packaging Details: No solid wood case for mold packing, vacuum packing for mold ocean shipping
Parts Material: SKD61
Part Name: 3364582-235
Precision: ±0.01MM
Mold Standard: DME
Hardness: HRC52-56
Part Finish: Polish SPI-A2
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    SKD61 Metal Threaded Inserts For Plastic Injection Mold Ejector Sleeve Ejector Pin DME

    SKD61 Threaded Inserts for Plastic Injection Mold Ejector Sleeve Ejector Pin

    Plastic Injection Molding Description:
    Cavity Material1.2738,1.2343, 1.2344, S7, H13, P20HH, GS738H, LKM738H, 718, 8407, S136, Calmax 635, NAK80,
    SKD-61,NIMAX, 45#, 50#, Aluminum for prototype mold etc.
    GateSubmarine gate, tunnel gate, side/edge gate, direct gate, pin point gate, sprue gate, diaphragm gate, fan gate, cashew gate, hook gate, hot tip, hot drop, valve gate etc.
    Plastic material for partsPS, SAN, PA, POM, ABS, PP, PET, PC, PE, HDPE, PA66+GF, PVC, TPE, TPU, TPV etc
    ProcessCNC, high speed carve, EDM ,wiring-cutting, drill, polish etc
    Lead Time10-30 work days depends on the structure and size of products
    PackageWooden Case Package or according to customer requirement
    Price TermEX Works, FOB Shenzhen, FOB Hong Kong, China, CFR, CIF, DDU, DDP

    Precision parts information:

    Accuracy for EDMClearance angleR0.03mm
    Surface RoughnessRa0.05mm
    Accuracy for GrindingClearance angleR0.02mm
    Shape tolerence±0.001mm
    Accuracy for surfaceRa0.05mm
    Minimum thickness0.1mm
    Minimum grooveWide 0.01mm;Depth 0.25mm
    Germany:1.2343/1.2344 or as Customer's request.
    SizeStandard as DME/Hasco/Punch etc or Customized
    PaymentT/T or 50% advance - 50% against shipmentvv

    SPI Standards
    The Society of the Plastics Industry (SPI) sets standards for the plastics industry in the United States. One of the standards regulates the type of polish on molded plastic products.
    There are twelve grades of finishes specified by the SPI in four categories that range from shiny to dull. Each grade has different requirements for allowable deviation from perfect, with lower numbers allowing for less deviation and higher numbers allowing for more deviation. The list below shows all of the finishes specified by SPI.

    • A-1 (Grade #3 Diamond Buff)
    • A-2 (Grade #6 Diamond Buff)
    • A-3 (Grade #15 Diamond Buff)
    • B-1 (600 Grit Paper)
    • B-2 (400 Grit Paper)
    • B-3 (320 Grit Paper)
    • C-1 (600 Stone)
    • C-2 (400 Stone)
    • C-3 (320 Stone)
    • D-1 (Dry Blast Glass Bead #11)
    • D-2 (Dry Blast #240 Oxide)
    • D-3 (Dry Blast #24 Oxide)

    Tips to Make the Mold Buying Process Easier

    It can be complicated to buy an injection mold, as there will likely be a lot of back and forth between buyer and contract molder before the final product is settled on. However, the following tips can help save you plenty of time, and make the whole process a little bit easier.

    1. Create an RFQ that goes into a lot of details. As skilled as mold makers are, they won’t be able to read your mind when it comes to what you’re looking for. Include as many specifics as you can at this stage, including the number of cavities, the steel, the desired lifespan of your mold, and any guarantees that you might need. If you aren’t too sure on any of these topics, then tell your mold maker, and they will be able to help you settle on what’s right for your needs. The more accurate you make your RFQ, the more accurate a quote you will receive in return.

    2. Be open about why you want a quote. If you simply need a general quote to pass on to another department, then let the mold maker know- they will then be able to get back to you quickly. Creating an accurate quote can take a lot of time, and it’s not fair to waste the mold maker’s time if you don’t need that much detail, or if you might not even buy from them.

    3. Don’t infringe on a mold maker’s intellectual property. The ideas and suggestions offered by your mold maker remain their intellectual property- you can’t simply take those suggestions to someone else to do it for you. If you settle on a different mold maker, then take their suggestions on board- not only is using someone else’s ideas not okay, but it could also confuse the final mold maker, who won’t understand exactly why those suggestions were made in the first place.

    4. Think about forming a partnership with your mold maker. By working closely with your mold maker when it comes to budgets, timetables, and part quantity expectations, you’ll be able to work as a team to achieve better results in the long run.

    5. Keep an open line of communication with your mold maker throughout the process. Plenty of mold makers will be happy to provide regular progress reports and keep you updated on the latest developments with your build. It’s important that you know everything is proceeding to schedule, so if you need any information, be sure to ask so that you can put your mind at ease.

    6. Ensure you always make your payments on time. Most mold makers work to a tight budget and require expenses to be paid up-front before they can proceed with your build. If you delay making payments, then you won’t get your mold on time- it’s as simple as that. Different mold makers will offer different payment plans, so talk with them to figure out a plan that works for both of you.

    7. Changing your part design will likely mean changing the injection mold itself. If you wind up making changes to your part design while the injection mold is being produced, you will be unlikely to get the mold at a price quoted, or to the original timeframe. Any changes will mean the mold has to be altered accordingly, which adds to both the cost and the time of the mold build.

    8. Know in advance when your mold will be There are different definitions for a completion date- they could range from when the final payment is made, to when you receive a sample part, to shipment of the final product. In most cases, an injection mold is considered complete when it is ready to produce the part it is intended for. The majority of mold makers will be willing to make small changes towards the end of the process in order to make a part according to print dimensions. If these dimensions change late in the game, then the injection mold may still be considered complete- any additional changes will have to be paid for via an engineering change order, or ECO.

    9. If something is cheap, there’s usually a reason behind it. While there will be mold makers out there who offer a cheaper-than-average rate for a quality product, there will be plenty of others who offer discounts because they cut costs themselves. In the long run, it’s better to pay good money for a high-quality product, instead of getting stung by a mold that doesn’t meet your standards.

    When buying an injection mold, that age-old adage is certainly true- you get what you pay for. Any molded components that you produce will only be as good as the mold that you used to make them, so you should ensure your injection mold is perfectly suited to your needs- before you buy it.

    Quality SKD61 Metal Threaded Inserts For Plastic Injection Mold Ejector Sleeve Ejector Pin DME for sale
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