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Types of jigs and fixtures

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different types of jigs and fixture that are used in engineering education career and industry life,multistation jig,universal jig,etc

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Types of jigs and fixtures

  1. 1. DIFFERENT TYPES OF JIGS AND FIXTURES
  2. 2. INTRODUCTION  Jig and Fixture are production work holding devices used to manufacture duplicate parts accurately.  They are special purpose tools used for large scale production by semi skilled operator.  They can also be used for small scale production when interchangeability is important by skilled machinist when the workpiece is difficult to hold without special equipment.
  3. 3. INTRODUCTION They are used in industry:  To reduce cost of production  To increase productivity  To assure accuracy of component  For mass production of component on its repeatability basis  For fully or partial automation of work  To increase the versatility of the machine tool  improve quality with greater machining accuracy
  4. 4. INTRODUCTION  Jigs and fixtures are so closely related that the terms are sometimes confused or used interchangeably.  The difference is in the way the tool is guided to the work piece.  Fixture locates, holds and supports the work securely so the required machining operation can be performed  Jig not only locates and supports the workpiece but also guides the cutting tool
  5. 5. • The main construction difference between a jig and a fixture is mass • Because of the increased tool forces , fixtures are built stronger and heavier than a jig would be for the same part • They are made basically the same way as far as locators and positioners are concerned INTRODUCTION
  6. 6. INTRODUCTION • The term jig should be used only for devices employed while drilling, reaming or tapping holes • It is not fastened to the machined on which it is used • So it may be moved around on the table of the drilling machine to bring each bushing under the drill • It is not fastened to the drill press table for small w.p, however holes above 0.25 mm inch in diameter are to be drilled, it is usually necessary to fasten the jig to the table securely.
  7. 7. INTRODUCTION • Jigs make it possible to drill, ream and tap holes at much greater speeds and with greater accuracy • Skilled workers are not required • Responsibility for the accuracy of hole location is taken from the operator and given to the jig • Jigs physically limit and control the path of the cutting tool with the help of bushings
  8. 8. INTRODUCTION • For machining operations like milling, shaping, turning, broaching, etc., the term fixture should be used • A fixture hold and locates the work during machining but does not contain special arrangements for guiding the cutting tools • A fixture is also fixed to the machine • The accuracy of machining depends upon the operator and construction of machine tool
  9. 9. TYPES OF DRILL JIGS • Open Jigs: Used for simple operations Work is done only on one side of the part • Closed or Box Jigs: Used for parts that must be machined on more than one side
  10. 10. Operations Common to a Drill Jig
  11. 11. TEMPLATE JIGS  It is the form of jig consisting of a suitable material having holes for correct location  The plate serve as a template which is fixed on the component to be drilled  Temple jigs are normally used for accuracy rather than speed.  Used for locating hole pattern on large workpieces  Usually not clamped (self-clamping)  It is the least expensive  Simplest type of jigs  They may or may not have bushings. When the bushings are not used, the whole jig plate is normally hardened.
  12. 12. TEMPLATE JIGS
  13. 13. PLATE JIGS  It is the modified form of the template jig with jig bushes incorporated on the temple  Consist of a single bush plate with a provision for locating and clamping of w.p.  They have built-in clamps to hold the work  They use a flat plate containing bushing as their main structural member  All the details are attached and referenced to this plate  May or may not have legs
  14. 14. PLATE JIGS • Easy part loading and unloading, chip removal by providing clearance b/w plate and the w.p. • Also called open jig • Slip bushings for operations other than drilling • Thin parts stacked for drilling several parts at one time • These jigs are sometimes made with legs to raise the jig off the table for large work. • This style is called a table jig • The feet provide square resting surface to the jig. • The diameter of the jig feet should be bigger than the slot of machining table to prevent the feet from falling into the slots.
  15. 15. PLATE JIG
  16. 16. PLATE JIG
  17. 17. TABLE JIG
  18. 18. SANDWICH JIGS  A form of plate jig with a back plate  The w.p is clamped like a sandwich b/w the base plate and the jig plate.  This type of jig is ideal for thin or soft parts that could bend or wrap in another style of jig.  Here, the use of bushings is determined by the number of parts to be made and diameter of the hole.
  19. 19. SANDWICH JIG
  20. 20. ANGLE-PLATE JIGS • Used to machine parts at right angles to their locators • Pulleys and Gears use this type of jig
  21. 21. MODIFIED ANGLE-PLATE JIG  which is used for machining angles other than 90 degrees.  Both of these examples have clearance problems with the cutting tool.
  22. 22. MODIFIED ANGLE-PLATE JIG
  23. 23. MODIFIED ANGLE-PLATE JIG
  24. 24. BOX JIGS • Surround the part totally • Shape resembles a box • In the figure, for loading, the cam rod is taken out of the jig and the w.p placed in position inside the jig • The cam rod is then replaced and rotated to its locking position • This holds the work-piece firmly so that the drilling operation can be performed • Such jigs are generally used for components having irregular shapes or that cannot be held by common methods.
  25. 25. BOX JIGS • Number of holes can be drilled economically with box jig. • One side is open for loading and unloading the w.p and provided bushing arrangements. • The box jig can permits drilling of holes in three sides of the work-piece and saves times and increase production.
  26. 26. BOX JIG
  27. 27. Trunnion Jig • Jig is constructed like a box with jig bushes on various sides. • It is generally used for large and odd shaped parts. • The jig is well suited for large, heavy parts that must be machined with several separate plate type jig. • Due to large size and weight of the workpiece and the jig, it is not possible to move jig manually for drilling the hole on the various sides.
  28. 28. CHANNEL JIGS • The work-piece is mounted against the top and one side of the jig • It is clamped from the third side • It’s a type of box jig • Provides better stability and support for work- piece • This type is limited to work-pieces of simple symmetrical shapes • It mainly consist of the jig body, jig bush and screws and w.p is clamped inside the channel with the help of screw.
  29. 29. CHANNEL JIGS
  30. 30. LEAF JIGS • They are similar to box jigs, but main differences are size and part location. • Distinguished by their hinged cover, or leaf • Leaf carrying the bushing can be swung open to load and unload quickly • Suitable for complicated workpieces with irregular contours • Equipped with a handle for easy movement • It consist of drill bush, hinge pin, set screw leaf • Chips may accumulate inside and cause trouble
  31. 31. LEAF JIGS
  32. 32. LEAF JIGS
  33. 33. INDEXING JIGS  Many components require holes at stated angular positions.  Used to drill a series of holes in a circle on the face of a work-piece under a single bushing  Brings the hole portion under the drill each time it is indexed  To do this a reference plate and a plunger is used  For this purpose multi head machine is used at regular intervals.  The operation can also be performed on single spindle machine
  34. 34. INDEXING JIGS
  35. 35. PUMP or UNIVERSAL JIGS • They are similar version of sandwich jig. • Produced commercially as basic units and are adapted to specific jobs by tool makers • The lever activated plate makes this tool very fast to load and unload • Rigid, low weight, ample chip clearance and ease of operation • Handle connected to a cam or rack to clamp workpiece • It is also known as universal jig used for any given part by adding the necessary locators and bushes.
  36. 36. PUMP or UNIVERSAL JIGS • The guide pillars attached to the jig plate have rack gear teeth on one side. • Purpose of gear meshing by rotating the handle is to raise or lower the rack pillar with the jig plate. • Pump jigs are suitable for drilling only a single hole on a fixed spindle drilling machine. • One pump can be used for number of workpieces by providing detachable jig plate and base plate for different workpieces..
  37. 37. PUMP JIG
  38. 38. MULTISTATION JIGS  Commonly used on multi-spindle machines  Facilitates more than one workpieces at a time  For example one part being drilled, another can be reamed and third counter-bored  The final station is used for unloading the finished part and loading fresh part  It is the complex and specialized type of the jig that cannot be further classified and skilled worker is required to operate,
  39. 39. V-BLOCK JIGS • Used to drilling radial holes in cylindrical or spherical workpiece. • It mainly consist of the V-block clamping plate. • The component is placed on the V-block and clamped rigidly by means of a clamping plate and bolt.
  40. 40. V-BLOCK JIGS • These jigs may also be called diameter jigs by some toolmakers.
  41. 41. VISE JIGS • Constructed by attaching special inserts to the jaws of a regular machine vise • Generally used for low volume and short production runs. • It is generally used for drilling the shafts and consists of a pair of specially designed jaws, setting stops and support.
  42. 42. GENERAL CONSIDERATIONS IN THE DESIGN OF DRILL JIGS Rigidity: • Jig must be strong enough to withstand all forces applied to it • It must also resist deflections that may be the result of excessive tightening of clamps that hold the w.p in place • The work must also be supported so that it does not bend under drilling pressure • Cast iron is generally used because it absorb shocks and compressive forces.
  43. 43.  The type of machine in which operation is performed needs careful considerations  The layout of the jig must provide adequate hand clearance for easily loading and unloading and process for loading and unloading must be quick  Errors arise in components due to wear, dirt, chips burns and wear resistance surfaces should be small and easily replaceable.  Bushes are provided on a jig for guiding drills, reamers and borings, for the desired positioning GENERAL CONSIDERATIONS IN THE DESIGN OF DRILL JIGS
  44. 44.  To increase tool life and keep the components cool, a coolant is provided in cutting edge in sufficient quantity.  Design considerations require easy ejection of the component from jig (particularly for heavy ones) to save the operation time and increase the productivity, pneumatic devices are very suitable for easy and quick ejection. GENERAL CONSIDERATIONS IN THE DESIGN OF DRILL JIGS
  45. 45. GENERAL CONSIDERATIONS IN THE DESIGN OF DRILL JIGS Chip Control: • Types of chips: segmental and continuous • The segmental chip is preferred • Space between the work and bottom of drill bushings to allow chips to pass b/w the work and busing plate (1- 11/2 times dia. of drill) • Three ways of chip removal: coolant, manually with brush or hook, compressed air
  46. 46. Chip Control:
  47. 47. GENERAL CONSIDERATIONS IN THE DESIGN OF DRILL JIGS Jig feet and legs: • A drill jig should stand on four feet (Or legs) rather than a flat surface • Jig feet may be built into the jig body or purchased as standard parts • They are usually placed on the extremities of the jig • Feet should be ground so that they are all in one plane after they are mounted on the jig base • When jig is bolted to machine table, usually provides with four feet instead of a flat bottom, squaring provides easily chip removal and sustainability.
  48. 48. Types of Standard Jig Feet:
  49. 49. GENERAL CONSIDERATIONS IN THE DESIGN OF DRILL JIGS Miscellaneous considerations: • Sharp corners should be eliminated • Provisions should be made for the coolant to get to the drill • Holes or passages for escape of the coolant • Gripping surfaces should be knurled • The jig should be large enough to hold it against the torque of the drilling machine • It must be easy to handle
  50. 50. METHODS OF CONSTRUCTION • Generally jigs are constructed by holding the components together mechanically • This is referred to as built-up construction • Adv.: All parts can be completely machined before assembly and worn parts can be easily replaced • Minor adjustments can be made during assembly • Jigs of this type are held together by socket-head cap screws and dowels • Screw serve to hold the components together while the dowels serve to hold the parts in alignment
  51. 51. METHODS OF CONSTRUCTION • Welded construction is also used in building a drill jig • Drill jigs are sometimes constructed by a combination of welding and mechanical assembly • The main body may be of welded construction with the smaller components attached by screws and dowels • The main body of a drill jig may also be cast
  52. 52. Materials for Jigs and fixtures Following points for selection:  Easily available  Ability to withstand the stress expected in service  Ability to retain its shape and size  Corrosion resistance  Cast iron is generally used as materials for jig and fixture, light materials like brass, bronze, steels, plastic can also be used.  The choice of the proper material can also be selected when the operating conditions are known.
  53. 53. FIXTURES • Used to hold workpiece during machining • Fixture is always fixed to the m/c table • Classified by the type of machine on which they are used
  54. 54. VISE FIXTURES
  55. 55. MILLING MACHINE VISES
  56. 56. VISE FIXTURES • Sometimes standard m/c vises are adapted with special jaws • Special jaws are designed for workpieces with irregular contours • Used with various types of m/c tools
  57. 57. SPECIAL VISE JAWS
  58. 58. MILLING FIXTURES • Used to hold the w.piece in correct relation to the cutter • Attached to m/c table with T-slots PARTS OF MILLING FIXTURE: (1) Base (2) Clamps (3) Rest Blocks (4) Locating Points (5) Gaging Surfaces
  59. 59. BASE: • Consists of base plate with flat & accurate under surface • Various components are mounted on it • It mates with the surface of milling m/c table • Used as reference plane • Has slots to clamp fixture to the table • It has a keyway running lengthwise in the base for two keys used to align the fixture on the milling machine table • The keys are pressed into the keyway at both ends of the fixture and held there by socket-head cap screws
  60. 60. BASE: • The fixture is attached to the milling- machine table and held in alignment by two keys attached to the fixture base • These keys fit very closely into the T slot of the mill table • The fixture is held firmly to the table by T bolts or hold-down clamps
  61. 61. Underside of Mill-fixture Base
  62. 62. • The type of milling machine • Dimensions of T slots • The center-to-center distance of T slots • The dimensions of the milling machine table • The length of table travel in all three feed movements The center-to-center distance of T slots varies from machine to machine If the fixture is to be used on more than one machine, it may be well to hold the fixture with strap clamps Data required before starting the design of a milling fixture
  63. 63. Strap Clamp Holding Fixture to Machine Table
  64. 64. Effect of Cutting Forces on Workpiece at Beginning of Cut • Cutting forces exerted by a milling cutter change as the cutter leaves or enters the work and throw an extra load on clamps • Clamps must not loosen by vibration caused by interrupted cutting of mill cutter • Interrupted cutting occurs at the beginning and end of the cut
  65. 65. Effect of Cutting Forces on Workpiece at Beginning of Cut (a) Conventional milling: work is lifted up at beginning of cut (b) Climb milling: work is forced down at one end but lifted up at the other
  66. 66. Accuracy of Contact Between Bearing Surface and Workpiece • A feeler gage of predetermined thickness is inserted between the bearing surface and the workpiece resting upon it • Bearing surfaces are usually in the form of pins, pads and plates
  67. 67. Use of Setting Gages to Locate Mill Fixture in Correct Relationship to Cutter
  68. 68. TYPES OF MILLING FIXTURES • Milling Fixtures can be classified in a variety of ways: (1) According to the way the workpiece is clamped, such as hand-clamping fixtures, power-clamping fixtures, toggle fixtures etc. (2) According to the way the workpiece is located, such as center fixtures, V-block fixtures etc.
  69. 69. (3) According to the method of presenting the workpiece to the cutter, as rotary fixtures where the workpiece is rotated under the cutter. Indexing fixtures where the workpiece is indexed into the next position during the machining cycle. (4) According to the milling operation performed on work, such as face-milling fixtures, slab- milling fixtures, slotting fixtures, string-milling fixtures etc. TYPES OF MILLING FIXTURES
  70. 70. MILLING FIXTURES STRING or LINE MILLING FIXTURES: • A number of components strung behind each other in a line • The fixture moves relative to the cutters
  71. 71. MILLING FIXTURES HYDRAULIC CLAMPING FIXTURE:
  72. 72. MILLING FIXTURES SPRING TYPE FIXTURE:
  73. 73. MILLING FIXTURES CLAMP TYPE FIXTURE:
  74. 74. MILLING FIXTURES VACUUM FIXTURE: • It’s a suction holding device • Used where holding without distortion is vital • Uses a vacuum pump • Part acted upon by atm. Pressure • It exerts a downward force on all sides exposed to vacuum
  75. 75. VACUUM FIXTURE
  76. 76. BROACHING FIXTURES • A broach is a series of progressively taller chisel points mounted on a single piece of steel • Use of a broach is to cut splines or a square keyway on objects such as gears, driveshafts, pulleys etc.
  77. 77. INTERNAL BROACHING FIXTURES
  78. 78. INTERNAL BROACHING FIXTURES
  79. 79. EXTERNAL BROACHING FIXTURES
  80. 80. GRINDING FIXTURES (Magnetic chucking devices) • Workpiece can be quickly mounted & removed • Distortion caused by mechanical clamping eliminated • Mild steel plates separated by nonferrous ones • Magnetic flux passes from magnetic chuck through steel plates and workpiece
  81. 81. GRINDING FIXTURES
  82. 82. GRINDING FIXTURES (use of magnetic chuck parallels)
  83. 83. GRINDING FIXTURES (use of magnetic-chuck V block)
  84. 84. GRINDING FIXTURES
  85. 85. LATHE FIXTURES Three-jaw Universal Chucks: • Three-jaw chucks used for circular and hexagonal work • Three-jaw chucks are usually self-centering • Three jaws move simultaneously when adjusted • This simultaneous movement is caused by a scroll plate into which all three jaws fit • They are usually provided with two set of jaws, one for outside chucking and the other for inside chucking
  86. 86. THREE-JAW UNIVERSAL CHUCK
  87. 87. LATHE FIXTURES Four-jaw Independent Chucks: • 4-jaw chucks are usually non-self-centering • Each jaw can be moved independently • Ideal for gripping round, square, hexagonal and irregularly shaped workpieces • The jaws can be reversed to hold work by inside diameter • Multi-jaw chucks (6 or 8 jaws) for special purpose and high standards of accuracy
  88. 88. FOUR-JAW AND SIX-JAW CHUCKS
  89. 89. LATHE FIXTURES Magnetic Chuck: • It has the advantage of holding iron or steel parts • The parts that are too thin or that may be damaged if held in a conventional chuck • Suitable only for light operations • A magnetic chuck consists of an accurately centered permanent magnet face
  90. 90. MAGNETIC CHUCKS
  91. 91. LATHE FIXTURES Faceplates: • Circular metal plate fixed to the end of spindle • Used to hold work that is too large or of such a shape that it cannot be held in a chuck or between centers • It has slots or threaded holes • W.piece is clamped using T-nuts in the slots or threaded holes
  92. 92. FACEPLATE AND T-NUTS
  93. 93. FACEPLATES
  94. 94. FACEPLATES
  95. 95. LATHE FIXTURES Collet Chucks: • that forms a collar around the object to be held and exerts a strong clamping force on the object when it is tightened. • A external collet is a sleeve with a (normally) cylindrical inner surface and a conical outer surface • Used for very small parts
  96. 96. LATHE FIXTURES Collet Chucks:
  97. 97. LATHE FIXTURES Mandrels: • Mandrels are internal locators used for machining of the outside diameter of the workpiece concentric with finished bores. • Mandrels are shafts specially made to hold work to be machined concentrically around a previously bored or drilled hole • There are two general types, plain and expanding • Plain mandrels have a 0.006-in. taper per foot • There must be a mandrel for each hole size
  98. 98. LATHE FIXTURES Plain Mandrels:
  99. 99. LATHE FIXTURES Sleeve-type Expanding Mandrels: • It is used for high degree of concentricity. • It provides the adjustment of locating diameter to suite the variation in the bore size of the workpiece.
  100. 100. LATHE FIXTURES Mandrel for Threaded Parts: • Used for holding previously threaded workpiece or w.p with internal threads

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