Big Discount Coupler Cope Pattern to kazan Manufacturer

Big Discount
 Coupler Cope Pattern to kazan Manufacturer

Short Description:

Product Detail


Company Core Philosophy

The company is specialized in casting mould technology design, tooling development, mould   making,gravity casting aluminum alloy products, machining service as a whole, and has 36 seniorr&dengineers. 20 years experience in professional mould making.Strong technical team with certain research and development capabilities.Full machinery focus on quality and after-sales service.

Payment & Delivery

Payment Terms: 30% for deposit, 70% before shipment.

Package Details: usually use the standard 1200*800mm wood pallet, but can customized packaging according to the different products.

Delivery45 days after order confirmation.


Factory Equipment

There are 4 workshops in the company which including tooling workshop, casting workshop , machining workshop ,cleaning workshop and one full-equipped laboratory.

Factory Equipment

Our Certificate


Our Service


China Foundry Expo

Participate in China Foundry Expo every year.



Q:Plant Maturity – Years in service?

A:24 hour

Q:Project Management is existed for new production?

A:Yes,We have

Q:Ownership – Main Share Holders?

A:Private Comp.

Q:Export License and/ or Experience?


Q:Products Development time?

A:2 Month.

Q:Products Cycle time ?

A:2 Weeks.


Product Tags

Our goal is to provide high quality products at competitive prices, and top-notch service to customers around the world. We are ISO9001, CE, and GS certified and strictly adhere to their quality specifications for Big Discount Coupler Cope Pattern to kazan Manufacturer, We are glad that we are steadily growing with the active and long term support of our satisfied customers !

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  • Here is Part 2 on how to remove the camshaft chain tensioner gasket and the half moon seal on a 1998 Audi A6 2.8L engine. This procedure should help you if you are doing this repair on any VW or Audi engine equipped with the chain tensioner like the 1.8L and the 2.7L engines.

    Links to Parts and Tools Used in The Video:

    Camshaft Chain Tensioner Gasket and Half Moon Seal:

    Camshaft Chain Tensioner Special Tool:

    Machine Shop Tool Making, Machining A Tailstock Die Holder For The Sherline Lathe – Part 1, by Clickspring.

    The Sherline lathe is perfect for making clock and watch parts, particularly small screws. Sherline make plenty of tailstock accessories to make the lathe more versatile, but one accessory that I haven’t seen for sale is a moving tailstock die holder.

    So in this 2 part series, I make one from mild steel and aluminum. This is another perfect mini lathe project, with plenty of lathe turning, drilling and tapping. Be sure to check out part 2 of the series next week.

    Thanks for watching. If you enjoyed the video please give a thumbs up, and leave me a comment.

    If you would like to help support the creation of these videos, then head on over to the Clickspring Patreon page:

    For more info on this tool build, as well as other tool making info, visit the blog site at

    Project Plans available from the Clickspring Store:

    Other Videos to Watch:

    How To Make A Clock Part 1 – Making The Frames

    How To Machine A Small Lathe Carrier

    Ask Me A Question:

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    00:22 This is what I currently use for die threading on my larger lathes, and I’m using it as a guide for the design of this one.
    00:42 There are recesses at each end to accept different sized dies, and grub screws to hold them in place, and compress them if needed. The grip pattern I’m using is consistent with some other Sherline accessories, like this little tool that holds watchmaker collets. I’m going to put in a series of close milled grooves around the perimeter, to give it a similar straight knurl look.
    01:01 The shaft needs a zero Morse taper to fit into the tailstock, and the tool also needs a little handle to finish it off. Now the fact that it hangs out quite a bit from the tailstock influenced my choice of material.
    01:16 Solidworks has this great feature called “Mass Properties”, which tells me that if I make it from steel, its going to weight in at almost half a kilo, which is a bit much to ask of the little Sherline tailstock.
    01:27 But with aluminium alloy, it comes in at around 150 grams which I think will be fine. I also need to consider the different dimple patterns that are found on modern split dies.
    02:21 But there’s a fair chance that the drill wandered a bit, while I was making it. And even if it didn’t, I would lose all alignment anyway, when I flip the part to do the second recess, so I roughed out both recesses, but i’ve left them undersized, so that I can true them up to the bore using this stub arbor.
    03:15 The part needs to be flipped, and then remounted to take care of the other end.
    03:28 I wear breathing protection whenever I heat super glue. The part was then remounted on the arbor, and the other recess turned to final size. Next I marked out and cut the outside profile.
    04:38 Without disturbing the part, I set up the vertical slide and dividing gear on the lathe to take care of the outside grooves.
    05:13 I don’t think the cutter profile is overly important, but I had this 90 degree countersink left over from another job, and it looked like it would do the trick.
    05:22 So I centered the cutter on the work, and took extra care to make sure it was clear of the chuck, and that I had a temporary stop in place to stop me doing anything absent minded. The first cut is much like the wheel cutting
    process. I took 2 cuts side by side, to judge the right depth of cut.
    06:14 But what really stood out to me at this point, was the sound of the cutter. It was making a woody “knocking” sound, and cutting on the return pass. Definitely not the behaviour of a happy cutter. Plus the surface finish was terrible.
    06:33 I was fairly sure the problem was that it was just a bit blunt, so I gave it a bit of time on the sharpening stone, and from there it cut beautifully.
    07:45 The spindle was put in line with the axis
    of the part, using an edge finder, and this time I used a bit of support, using this little machinists jack underneath the part. The downward force from the drill is significant, and I wanted to keep deflection to a minimum. I then drilled and threaded, the handle and grub screw holes.
    09:45 A light touch with a countersink, and that’s the part complete. The threading dies fit quite nicely in the recesses; not too tight that they get stuck,

    Machine Shop Tool Making, Machining A Tailstock Die Holder For The Sherline Lathe – Part 1, by Clickspring.

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