• 3D-Milling

    CNC milling, 5-axis machining and simultaneous milling
  • 3D Milling

3D-Milling » CNC milling, 5-axis machining & simultaneous milling

Five-axis Technology for your Production

Five-axis Technology for your Production

Precision and reliability are our criteria when manufacturing your tools.


We work with the latest milling technology with integrated simulation and checking routines when creating the CNC programmes. With this and with our 5-axis machines we can cover machining ranges of 3000 x 800 x 720 mm and hold tolerances up to microns.


Our expertise is based on decades-long experience with CAD & CAM data. The classic 3-axis machining up to simultaneous 5-axis machining enables the fault-free transposition of your design data.
The direct transfer of the data guarantees precise and error-free production.


Through an integrated system for defect prevention we can guarantee the consistent use of the design data. The creation of the CAM data takes place in the same system as the CAD design, whereby errors due to conversion are ruled out. Subsequently the geometry is transferred to our coordinate measuring machine through which the tolerances of the product parts are determined.


In addition we have available high-speed machining centres which during machining produce particularly high-quality surfaces and precision.


We have available high-speed machining centres on which we produce our project and commissioned work with particularly high-quality surfaces.

You are more than welcome to take a tour of our company in order to gain your own impression of our machine park.

CNC Milling: The Process

When CNC milling, multiple axis machines can be programmed via a machine control system.

Your advantages with 5-axis milling:

  • Manufacture of complex components, for example, with cross bores and undercuts
  • Machining of freeform surfaces or spherically curved surfaces
  • Mostly better surfaces

Milling: The Facts

Milling is generally understood to mean the working of wood, plastics or metals by removing chips with the aid of a milling tool.

As opposed to turning, in this process the cutting motion needed for chip removal is generated by the rotation of the cutting tool in contact with the workpiece which is firmly fixed to the machining table.

As a rule a distinction is made between up-cut milling and climb milling.

  • Up-cut milling: in this process the cutting edge of the rotating tool is moved in the contact area against the feed direction of the workpiece and from the entry point to the exit point the cutting edge forms an increasingly thick chip.
  • Climb milling: the cutting edge of the rotating tool is moved in the contact area in the direction of the vector of the workpiece feed direction.

Depending upon the material, various processes are used in order to be able to carefully machine the material.