Injection Molding – Livenje plastike
We operate a state-of-the-art 87, 000 square foot production facility, fully climate controlled to safeguard the lifespan of your tool, 24 hours a day, seven days a week.
Our main molding gear includes nine Nissei injection molding machines ranging in tonnage from 72 to 946, with optional RJG eDART process control systems, 13 dryers, and a range of inspection gear. Operating this molding gear is certainly a highly expert team of designers, technicians, professionals, and quality control specialists.
Over the last half century, we have produced parts of industry leading quality for a range of fields, from the consumer and appliance industries to the automotive industry, and from the military and defense industry to the medical industry.
To learn more about Mildew and our injection molding services, including mildew design, reach out to us today.
Basics of the Injection Molding Process
At its core, the injection molding course of action is a relatively simple one. Molten plastic can be forced into a mildew, often called a pass away or a tool, shaped like the desired finished product. The plastic cools in the mildew, taking the shape of the product, and is usually ejected. The part can be completed after minimal secondary processing.
Injection molding allows for the use of a big diversity of materials – plastic pellets can be premixed, or mixed directly into the hopper of a molding machine, to meet virtually any specification. The process can also produce parts of extremely complex geometries which would be hard, costly, or impossible to produce by other means.
Other benefits of injection molding include very high production rates, long tool lifespan, minimal tool maintenance, and excellent repeatability.
Injection molding is a versatile manufacturing process with a long history.
From the time first injection molding machine was patented in 1872 until the creation of the screw injection molding machine, a standard piece of molding equipment in the industry today, the injection molding industry has expanded tremendously by satisfying high volume, low cost manufacturing requirements.
Originally used to manufacture relatively simple products, such as buttons and combs, the injection molding process has evolved considerably over the years. Ecoplast has been a part of this history since 1966.