Our CNC milling machines are capable of repairing or producing the most complex of workpieces. Intricate shapes such as chambers, splines, threaded or smooth holes are all possible, using three, four or five-axis processing methods, depending on the finish required for the part. Precision is crucial here to finish the part in line with the specified tolerances.
With a range of machines available within all machine categories, we have plenty of capacity, meaning we can deal with any requests in no time. Feel free to get in touch to see what we can do!
Small part or giant workpiece? No problem! At De Beleyr, we keep things turning over to deliver technical production perfection! Aside from CNC-controlled lathes, we also have conventional lathes and teach-in lathes available, enabling us to produce items with a diameter of no less than 1800 mm.
Conventional turning is the perfect solution for single items and repairs. No programming time or set-up is required, which greatly reduces production time. Conventional turning offers flexibility and precision for complex repairs. Our conventional machines come in two categories: large (up to Ø1240 x 8000 mm / Ø1800 x 4000 mm) and small (up to Ø500 mm).
Our teach-in machines combine the best of both worlds: the convenience of conventional lathes and the precision of CNC machines, without any complex programming being required. Our teach-in machines come in two categories: large (up to Ø1000 x 6000 mm) and small (up to Ø400 mm).
Our CNC lathes can be used to produce complex part or production runs in steel, stainless steel, aluminium and plastic, all with the highest level of precision and quality. Through a combination of milling, drilling and tapping, and with the integration of a transfer spindle to facilitate double-sided finishing of parts in a single production cycle, no post-processing is required in many cases. At De Beleyr, we categorise our CNC machines as follows: large (up to Ø350 x 3000 mm) and small (up to Ø150 x 1000 mm).
Even though spark erosion is undoubtedly a machining technique, it couldn't be any more different from milling or turning. Yes, material is still removed from a workpiece — but that's where any comparisons stop. Spark erosion uses tiny electrical pulses to melt and discharge metal in a highly localised way. Given its minute scale, spark erosion (or EDM) is highly suited for the processing of precision parts with micrometre precision, often with extremely small tolerances, sharp internal angles, vanes or teething.