ARCH Global Precision, Bloomfield Hills, Mich., on Jan. 21 acquired Arundel Machine Tool, located in Arundel, Maine. Arundel manufactures high-precision components and assemblies primarily for the aerospace and defense market, as well as the semiconductor and oil and gas industries.
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The maiden flight on January 25 of Boeing’s 777X jetliner marked a new milestone for Safran Nacelles’ development and production of the largest jet engine exhaust system of its type ever manufactured for a civil aircraft, according to the company.
Timney Triggers is a second-generation, family owned Phoenix based manufacturer of aftermarket triggers. It has been building triggers since 1946 with a mission of providing a lifetime of accurate shooting by producing the best quality precision trigger, according to the company.
Practical Machinist wanted to simplify your quest by providing you with a list of the best-selling machining books of 2019 according to our community. All the books in this list are a must-have, so we strongly encourage you to add them to your machine shop library, if you don’t have them already.
Marubeni Citizen-Cincom Inc. (MCC) has announced a ribbon cutting and grand opening celebration for its new technical center and showroom at 800 Silver St., Agawam, Mass. Doors will open at 9:00 am on March 9, with a ribbon cutting ceremony at 10:00 am.
The value of machine tool orders plunged in November as makers pared prices to cut inventory, according to a monthly report.
Markus Stolmar has been elected as the new president and chief executive officer by the board of directors for United Grinding North America. The appointment is effective immediately.
Founded in 1984, Arundel Machine Tool Co. Inc., Arundel, Maine, has evolved into a major CNC manufacturer of precision-machined components based in New England.
Don’t make the mistake of thinking that turning large metal parts—like 10,000-lb (4,536 kg) work rolls, for example—is no different than turning smaller parts.
Stainless steel is far from an unknown quantity in machine shops. Yet, particularly in automotive and aerospace applications, tools and cutting methods continually evolve to optimize output—particularly as parts get more complex.