Force and Acceleration in Turning Using Coated Tools with Flat and Grooved Rake Face

  • J. S. Canabrava Filho
  • G. Barrow
Chapter

Summary

The development of tool wear monitoring systems require a great amount of information about the correlation between the signals from sensors and the tool wear. Several works have presented results of tests carried out in turning operations under different conditions, but there is still a lack of information about operations under practical conditions. This work reports the results from cutting tests with three types of coated tools with different types of rake face, under practical cutting conditions. During the tests signals of force and acceleration in three directions were obtained from turning with fresh tools. The main result was that the spectrum of frequency of the signals of force and acceleration for different tools were very similar. The results suggest that for a system for tool wear monitoring to work successfully with different types of tools, it must have a characteristic design different from those developed to be used with the same type of tool.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References

  1. [1]
    L.C. Lee, K.S. Lee and C.S. Gan (1989) On the Correlation Between Dynamic Cutting Force and Tool Wear, Int Journal of Mach. Tools Manufact., Vol 29, No.3, p.295CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. [2]
    Y. Yao, X.D. Fang and G. Arnd (1990) Comprehensive Tool Wear Estimation in Finish-Machining via Multivariate Time-Series Analysis of 3-D Cutting Forces, Annals of CIRP, Vol.39, p.57CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. [3]
    A. Sokolowski, J. Liu and J. Kosmol (1992) On the Correlation Between the Vibration Measurement and Tool Wear in Turning, JAPAN/USA Symposium on Flexible Automation — Volume 2, ASME, p.1075Google Scholar
  4. [4]
    P.M. Liester (1993) On-Line Monitoring of Tool Wear, Ph.D.Thesis UMIST, England.Google Scholar
  5. [5]
    P. Karapanev, K. Iliev (1980) Investigation on the Cutting Forces in Machining with CVD coated Indexable Carbide Inserts, Annals of CIRP, Vol.29, p.89CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. [6]
    M.E.R. Bonifacio and A.E. Diniz (1994) Correlating Tool Wear, Tool Life, Surface Roughness and Tool Vibration in Finishing Turning with Coated Carbide Tools, Wear, Vol.173, p.137CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. [7]
    X.D. Fang (1994) An experimental investigation of overall machining performance with overall progressive tool wear at different tool faces, Wear, Vol.173, p.171CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  8. [8]
    N.H. Abu-Zahra (1993) An Investigation of Chip Breaking Mechanisms in Turning, M.Sc. dissertation, UMIST, U.K.Google Scholar
  9. [9]
    I. Dan and J. Mathew (1990) Tool Wear and Failure Monitoring Techniques for Turning — a Review, Int.Journal of Mach. Tools Manufact., Vol 30, No.4, p.579 Pergamon Press, U.K.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  10. [10]
    A.B. Sadat (1994) Tool Wear Measurements and Monitoring Techniques for Automated Machining Cells, Tribology Symposium,ASME, PD-Vol.61Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Department of Mechanical Engineering University of Manchester Institute of Science and Technology 1997

Authors and Affiliations

  • J. S. Canabrava Filho
    • 1
  • G. Barrow
    • 2
  1. 1.Rio de Janeiro UniversityBrazil
  2. 2.UMISTManchesterUK

Personalised recommendations