Metalworking Fluids (MWFs) for Cutting and Grinding. Woodhead Publishing Series in Metals and Surface Engineering

  • ID: 2719673
  • Book
  • 424 Pages
  • Elsevier Science and Technology
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Metal working fluids (MWFs) provide important functions such as lubrication and cooling in the machining of metals. This book reviews the issues surrounding the use of fluids for cutting and grinding throughout the metal working process, from selection and testing to disposal.

The book opens with chapters considering the mechanism and action, selection and delivery of MWFs to the machining zone before moving onto discuss the many issues surrounding MWFs during machining such as selection of the proper MWF, environmental concerns, supply methods, circulation and monitoring. The final chapters discuss the maintenance, replacement and disposal of MWFs.

With its distinguished editors and international team of expert contributors, Metalworking fluids (MWFs) for cutting and grinding is an invaluable reference tool for engineers and organizations using metal cutting/machining in the manufacturing process as well as machine designers/manufacturers and machining fluid/chemical suppliers.

- Chapters consider the mechanism and action, selection and delivery of MWFs to the machining zone- Environmental concerns, supply methods, circulation and monitoring are also discussed- Written by distinguished editors and international team of expert contributors

Please Note: This is an On Demand product, delivery may take up to 11 working days after payment has been received.
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Contributor contact details

Chapter 1: Mechanisms of action of metalworking fluids in metal cutting

Abstract:

1.1 Introduction

1.2 Short history

1.3 Action of metalworking fluids (MWFs): general concept

1.4 Cooling action of metalworking fluids

1.5 Tribochemical action of metalworking fluids

1.6 Metalworking fluid penetration into contact zone

1.7 Multi-stage capillary representation of metalworking fluid lubrication action

Chapter 2: Selection and testing of metalworking fluids

Abstract:

2.1 Introduction

2.2 Types of metalworking fluids and significance in fluid selection

2.3 Fluid selection and testing for machining light metals

2.4 Fluid selection and testing for ferrous machining

2.5 Fluid selection and testing for superalloy machining

2.6 Other important fluid considerations

2.7 Conclusions

Chapter 3: Delivery of metalworking fluids in the machining zone

Abstract:

3.1 Introduction

3.2 Metalworking fluid (MWF) application methods

3.3 Application of metalworking fluids in deep-hole machining

3.4 Application of metalworking fluids in grinding

3.5 Application of cryogenic metalworking fluids (CMWFs)

3.6 Activation of metalworking fluids by external power influences

Chapter 4: Environmentally friendly near-dry machining of metals

Abstract:

4.1 Introduction: challenges of metalworking fluids (MWFs)

4.2 Near-dry machining (NDM) as a system: process and technology

4.3 Machining process stage

4.4 NDM setup and apparatus

4.5 Conclusions

Chapter 5: High-pressure supply of metalworking fluids

Abstract:

5.1 Basics: flow rate, pressure and pressure losses

5.2 Metalworking fluid (MWF) pressure versus the flow rate as related to functions of MWF

5.3 High-pressure metalworking fluids applications

5.4 Metalworking fluid pressure in the machining zone of a tool with an internal MWF supply

5.5 Conclusions

Chapter 6: Circulation systems for metalworking fluids

Abstract:

6.1 Introduction

6.2 Design of the metalworking fluid (MWF) circulation system

6.3 Metalworking fluid circulation system equipment

6.4 Future trends

Chapter 7: Monitoring metalworking fluids

Abstract:

7.1 Introduction

7.2 Basic safety standards and regulation

7.3 Non-water-based metalworking fluids (MWFs) (neat oil)

7.4 Water-based metalworking fluids

7.5 Online monitoring

7.6 Future trends

7.7 Sources of further information and advice

Chapter 8: Maintenance of metalworking fluids

Abstract:

8.1 Introduction

8.2 Mechanical/physical maintenance measures: an overview

8.3 Separation of solid contaminants

8.4 Separation of liquid contaminants

8.5 Chemical/physical measures

8.6 Replenishing metalworking fluids

8.7 Future trends

8.8 Conclusions

8.9 Sources of further information and advice

Chapter 9: Replacement of metalworking fluids

Abstract:

9.1 Introduction

9.2 Water-based metalworking fluids

9.3 Non-water-based metalworking fluids

9.4 Specific problems of changing from water-based to non-water-based fluids and vice versa

9.5 Future trends

Chapter 10: Disposal of metalworking fluids

Abstract:

10.1 Introduction: key issues

10.2 Technologies for oil-water emulsion separation

10.3 Chemical water treatment procedures

10.4 Physical water treatment processes: evaporation

10.5 Physical water treatment processes: membrane filtration

10.6 Waste fluid disposal

10.7 Future trends

10.8 Further reading

Index

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Astakhov, V PProfessor Viktor P. Astakhov works in the General Motors Business Unit, USA.
Joksch, SStefan Joksch is the Technical Director at Oemeta Chemische Werke GmbH.
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