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Motor for Electric Discharge Machine

Electric discharge machining (EDM) uses a metallic wire to cut or shape a workpiece, often a conductive material, with a thin electrode wire that follows a precisely programmed path. The wire-cut type of machine arose in the 1960s for making tools (dies) from hardened steel. The tool electrode in wire EDM is simply a wire. To avoid the erosion of the wire causing it to break, the wire is wound between two spools so that the active part of the wire is constantly changing. The earliest numerical controlled (NC) machines were conversions of punched-tape vertical milling machines. The first commercially available NC machine built as a wire-cut EDM machine was manufactured in the USSR in 1967. Machines that could optically follow lines on a master drawing were developed by David H. Dulebohn's group in the 1960s at Andrew Engineering Company for milling and grinding machines. Master drawings were later produced by computer numerical controlled (CNC) plotters for greater accuracy. A wire-cut EDM machine using the CNC drawing plotter and optical line follower techniques was produced in 1974. Dulebohn later used the same plotter CNC program to directly control the EDM machine, and the first CNC EDM machine was produced in 1976. - (Courtsey - Wikipedia)

Motors used in this application:

EBT4830
48 V, 3000 rpm, 5.3 amps, 0.6Nm
EBT4830 with brake
48 V, 3000 rpm, 5.3 amps, 0.6Nm
DA2430
24 V, 3000 rpm, 3 amps, 0.2Nm
EB7530
75 V, 3000 rpm, 3 amps, 0.6Nm