CIRP Encyclopedia of Production Engineering

Living Edition
| Editors: The International Academy for Production Engineering, Sami Chatti, Tullio Tolio

Bonding Materials for Abrasive Tools

  • Garret O’Donnell
  • Fredy Kuster
Living reference work entry
DOI: https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-642-35950-7_16698-4

Synonyms

Definition

The bonding material is the material that secures the abrasive grains relative to each other in order to form the shape and structural integrity of the abrasive tool such as a grinding wheel, bonded abrasive segment, or abrasive belt.

Theory and Application

The DIN 8589: 2003 classifies processes such as grinding, belt grinding, honing, lapping, free abrasive grinding, and abrasive blast cutting under the grouping of “machining with geometrically undefined cutting edges.” A further clustering of the aforementioned processes can also be presented, namely, that of machining with bonded abrasives encompassing grinding, belt grinding, and honing, with the remaining processes largely falling under the category of free or unbonded abrasive machining. Therefore, it is clear that the science underpinning bonding materials is core to the development of bonded abrasive tools (Jackson and Davim 2011; Webster and Tricard 2004).

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References

  1. Buhl S (2012) Failure mechanisms of heavily-loaded brazed diamonds. Dissertation ETH No. 20386.  https://doi.org/10.3929/ethz-a-007333271. Accessed 7 Mai 2018
  2. DIN 4000-132: (2011) Sachmerkmal-Listen – Teil 132: Schleifwerkzeuge mit Diamant oder Bornitrid mit Bohrung [Tabular layouts of properties – Part 132: Super abrasive products with bore]. Beuth, Berlin (in German)Google Scholar
  3. DIN 8589-0 (2003) Fertigungsverfahren Spanen – Teil 0: Allgemeines Einordnung, Unterteilung, Begriffe [Manufacturing processes chip removal – Part 0: General. Classification, subdivision, terms and definitions]. Beuth, Berlin (in German)Google Scholar
  4. DIN EN 13236 (2017) Sicherheitsanforderungen für Schleifwerkzeuge mit Diamant oder Bornitrid; Deutsche und Englische Fassung prEN 13236:2017 [Safety requirements for superabrasive products; German and English version prEN]. Beuth, BerlinGoogle Scholar
  5. DIN ISO 525 (2015) Schleifkörper aus gebundenem Schleifmittel – Allgemeine Anforderungen (ISO 525:2013) [Bonded abrasive products – General requirements]. Beuth, Berlin (in German)Google Scholar
  6. Jackson MJ, Davim JP (2011) Machining with abrasives. Springer, New York/Dordrecht/Heidelberg/LondonCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. Jackson MJ, Hitchiner MP (2013) High performance grinding and advanced cutting tools. Springer, New York/Dordrecht/Heidelberg/LondonCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  8. Klocke F (2009) Manufacturing processes 2, grinding, honing, lapping, RWTH edition. Springer, Berlin/HeidelbergGoogle Scholar
  9. Malkin S, Guo C (2008) Grinding technology, theory and applications of machining with abrasives, 2nd edn. Industrial Press, New YorkGoogle Scholar
  10. Marinescu ID, Rowe WB, Dimitrov B, Ohmori H (2012) Tribology of abrasive machining processes. William Andrews (Elsevier), WalthamGoogle Scholar
  11. Rowe WB (2009) Principles of modern grinding technology. William Andrew (Elsevier), BurlingtonGoogle Scholar
  12. Webster J, Tricard M (2004) Innovations in abrasive products for precision grinding. CIRP Ann Manuf Technol 53(2):597–617CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© CIRP 2018

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Mechanical & Manufacturing EngineeringTrinity College DublinDublinIreland
  2. 2.Institute for Machine Tools and ManufacturingETH ZürichZürichSwitzerland

Section editors and affiliations

  • Konrad Wegener
    • 1
  1. 1.Institute of Machine Tools and ManufacturingETH ZürichZürichSwitzerland