octubre 19, 2007
WorkNC and MyWorkPLAN attract worldwide interest at EMO and TCT
Two major shows in September were a shop window for Sescoi’s new WorkNC G3 Automatic CAM/CAD software and its job management system, MyWorkPLAN.
EMO in Hannover proved to be a great draw to visitors from around the globe, with live machining demonstrations on the Sescoi stand of WorkNC’s latest 5-axis and trochoidal cutterpaths.
TCT at the Ricoh Arena in Coventry, which has grown to become the UK’s leading event for rapid product development and rapid manufacturing technology, was an ideal venue for Sescoi to demonstrate its products. The company hosted a free seminar on efficient machining & job management as part of the exhibition’s conference programme, providing delegates with best practice manufacturing advice.
Visitors to both shows very positively received Sescoi’s new generation CAM/CAD system, WorkNC G3. WorkNC G3’s new intuitive single user interface brings together design, programming, analysis and toolpath verification, simplifying and speeding up the preparation of CNC programmes. WorkNC G3 also includes some significant enhancements to its 5-axis technology. New routines for blade and impeller machining, and revised machining algorithms will produce smoother cutterpaths and improve the surface finish on difficult to machine components.
At both shows, Sescoi’s MyWorkPLAN job management system attracted a considerable amount of interest. For toolmaking and rapid prototyping companies there is a growing movement to improve processes through more efficient manufacturing management. MyWorkPLAN provides the software tools to control costs, create accurate quotations, and manage production, deliver dates and quality. Improvements in these areas will cut down on non-productive work and administration and enable significant savings to be made cost effectively.
Bruno Marko, founder of Sescoi said, “ In our 20th year we have built on our success by launching new generation products. Exhibiting at EMO and TCT gives us the platform to communicate these advances to engineers across the world.”