The speakers will highlight the benefits of ultra-high pressure coolant delivery on tool life and metal removal rates, specify which applications are most suited to the process and explain how to implement the technology on the shop floor.
What does MRR stand for?
MRR stands for Metal Removal Rate (machining)
This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Business, finance, etc.
See other definitions of MRR
We have 134 other meanings of MRR in our Acronym Attic
- Material Removal Rate
- Material Review Report
- Materiel Readiness Report
- Maximum Rock'n'Roll (print zine)
- Mean Reciprocal Rank
- Measurement Residual Ratio
- Mechanical Reliability Report
- Medical Readiness Review
- Medication Regimen Review (pharmaceutical)
- Medium Range Radar
- Microfilm Reduction Ratio
- Milestone Readiness Review
- Minimal Risk Region (USDA)
- Minimum Rediscount Rate
- Minimum Reporting Requirement (various locations)
- Minimum Reserve Requirements
- Minimum Residual Radioactivity
- Minimum Risk Route
- Ministerstwo Rozwoju Regionalnego (Polish: Ministry for Regional Development)
- Minnesota Road Research (Department of Transportation)
Samples in periodicals archive:
While the heat reduction contributes to the increase in overall tool life, the machining approach provides a high metal removal rate compared to conventional practices such that they can realize a speed improvement on the order of 200 to 300% compared with traditional milling.
The bodies come in coarse pitch for unstable conditions, normal pitch, and close pitch for strong machines, cast iron materials, and high metal removal rates.
Faster, More Powerful Design The LM6000's new heavy duty spindle allows metal removal rates of up to 7.
These chucks allow milling on five faces for high metal removal rates while eliminating vises and H-clamps for faster part setup, according to the maker.
The 8,000rpm spindle drive system features a 10-hp power rating with 35ft-lb torque rating for optimum metal removal rates.
Recommendation: Under the right circumstances, coated abrasives can be used effectively for grinding ferrous castings and can offer higher metal removal rates and less operator fatigue.
In one application on a P20 material with hardness of Rc 48-52, the metal removal rate attained was 337.