Stainless steel, aluminum, brass, copper, and other alloys
0.005" to 0.250"
Maximum Blank Width
Maximum Blank Length
Deburring, tapping, drilling, welding, and assembly
Powder coating, plating, painting, and polishing
Low to high volume production runs
Steel is a popular material for stamping due to its excellent mechanical properties, such as high strength, ductility, and toughness. These properties make it easy to form and shape into various configurations using stamping processes, such as blanking, bending, and punching. Steel's versatility and durability also make it suitable for a wide range of stamping applications, including the production of automotive parts, electrical and electronic components, construction materials, and industrial machinery. Additionally, steel can be coated with different surface finishes to improve its appearance and resistance to corrosion, making it an ideal material for applications where aesthetics and longevity are important.
Aluminum is a popular material for stamping due to its excellent strength-to-weight ratio, high electrical and thermal conductivity, and corrosion resistance. These properties make it easy to form and shape into various configurations using stamping processes, such as blanking, bending, and punching. Aluminum's lightweight nature and high strength make it ideal for applications where weight reduction is critical, such as in the automotive and aerospace industries. Furthermore, aluminum's electrical and thermal conductivity make it suitable for applications where heat dissipation or conduction is important, such as in the production of heat sinks for electronic devices. Additionally, aluminum's corrosion resistance makes it ideal for applications where the material will be exposed to harsh environments, such as in marine equipment and outdoor signage.
Brass is a popular material for stamping because it is relatively soft and malleable, which means it can be easily shaped and formed into various designs without cracking or breaking. It is also resistant to corrosion, which makes it ideal for outdoor applications. Additionally, brass has a unique golden color that is often desired for decorative purposes. Stamping is a manufacturing process that involves cutting or shaping a material into a desired shape using a stamp or press. Brass is often used for stamping because it is an excellent conductor of heat and electricity, making it suitable for electrical components such as connectors and terminals. It is also used for creating decorative components such as nameplates, plaques, and jewelry.
Copper is a popular material for stamping due to its excellent electrical and thermal conductivity, malleability, and corrosion resistance. These properties make it easy to form and shape into various configurations using stamping processes, such as blanking, bending, and punching. Copper's high electrical conductivity makes it ideal for applications where electrical current needs to be conducted efficiently, such as in the production of electrical contacts and connectors. Additionally, copper's high thermal conductivity makes it suitable for applications where heat needs to be dissipated, such as in the production of heat sinks and thermal management components. Copper's malleability also makes it easy to form into intricate shapes, making it ideal for decorative applications, such as in the production of jewelry and decorative art. Furthermore, copper's corrosion resistance makes it suitable for outdoor applications, such as in the production of roofing and gutters.
Stainless steel is a popular material for stamping due to its excellent corrosion resistance, high strength, and durability. These properties make it easy to form and shape into various configurations using stamping processes, such as blanking, bending, and punching. Stainless steel's corrosion resistance is particularly advantageous in applications where the material will be exposed to harsh environments, such as marine and food processing industries. Furthermore, stainless steel's durability and heat resistance make it suitable for high-temperature applications, such as in the production of medical equipment and aerospace components. Additionally, stainless steel's attractive finish and resistance to staining and corrosion make it ideal for applications where aesthetics are important, such as in the production of kitchen appliances and decorative hardware.
PVD (Physical Vapor Deposition)
PVD stands for Physical Vapor Deposition. It is a process that involves the deposition of a thin film of material onto a substrate using physical means such as evaporation or sputtering in a vacuum environment.
PVD produces thin films with a high degree of uniformity in thickness and composition, making it useful for applications that require precise coatings.
Electroplating is a process of depositing a thin layer of metal onto a conductive surface by means of an electrochemical reaction.
Electroplating produces a highly durable and wear-resistant coating that can protect the substrate from corrosion and other forms of damage.
Powder coating is a type of coating that is applied as a free-flowing dry powder and then sprayed onto a surface. The powder is cured by heating it to a temperature that causes it to melt and then bond to the surface.
Powder coatings are highly durable and resistant to scratches, chipping, and fading. They can withstand exposure to harsh weather conditions, chemicals, and UV radiation, making them ideal for outdoor applications.
Brushing is a surface finishing process that involves using a brush or abrasive material to create a pattern of fine lines or scratches on a metal surface.
Brushed finishes are highly durable and can withstand exposure to harsh environments, making them a popular choice for applications such as industrial equipment and architectural elements.
Chemical etching, also known as chemical milling or photochemical machining, is a surface finishing process that involves using chemicals to selectively remove material from a metal surface.
Chemical etching allows for extremely precise patterns and shapes to be etched onto a metal surface, with tolerances as low as a few microns. This level of precision makes it ideal for producing complex parts or components with intricate designs.
The laser beam causes a reaction in the surface of the material, resulting in a permanent mark that can be customized to meet specific design requirements.
Laser marks are highly durable and resistant to wear, fading, and other types of damage. This makes laser marking ideal for applications that require long-lasting marks, such as branding, identification, and traceability.
Polishing is the process of smoothing and refining a surface by using an abrasive material to remove small amounts of material.
The purpose of polishing is to create a smooth and reflective surface, enhance the appearance of the surface, and improve its resistance to wear and corrosion.