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Milling: A Complete Course (Workshop Practice Series) (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 20. Mai 2004

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  • Milling: A Complete Course (Workshop Practice Series)
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  • Lathework: A Complete Course (Workshop Practice)
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  • Tool and Cutter Sharpening (Workshop Practice)
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A complete self-tuition course which assumes no previous experience of using the milling machine; through the medium of four minor and four magor projects, it leads prospective users of the milling machine through all of the techniques involved.

Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

Harold Hall was for a number of years the editor of Model Engineers' Workshop magazine and through its pages, he established himself as a mentor to tyro model engineers worldwide. He is the author of seven books in the indispensable Workshop Practice Series and lives in the Hertfordshire countryside. Harold Hall commenced an industrial apprenticeship in 1950 at the age of sixteen and worked as an electrical control systems engineer for thirty-five years before becoming editor of Model Engineer's Workshop magazine in 1991. Following retirement in 1995, he has continued to contribute metalworking articles to almost every issue of the magazine published since then. His crafting hobbies extend beyond model engineering to cabinet making, modelling, marquetry and pencil sketching.


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Format: Taschenbuch
Start: This book describes how to use a (vertical) mill. So far, no news...
The first part explains how to make and machine a set of workholding utilities, such as an angle plate, hold downs, clamps and colums to square up parts.
This gives you the basic ideas of feeds, speeds and how to cut which metal. Also, it explains how to cut for precisely parallel planes on different sides of the workpiece.
The second part goes deeper into machining with three bigger projects that belong to each other in successive order:
A boring head, a dividing head and a grinding rest for milling cutters, chisels and god knows what else.
Main material here is mild steel. The author also asks for some turned parts in this projects. Therfore, to built these, you should have a lathe or know someone who has one.
The book is richely ilustrated and shows loads of tricks of tool holding, angle cutting and so on with simple jigs and fixtures. The readability of the text is very good.
It is well suited to the beginner and to restarters of machine work.
It misses excessive calculations of toolspeeds and other theoretic ideas. Therefore: Good for the amateur and tinker!
In short: Great book, loads of pics, good explanations.
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Die hilfreichsten Kundenrezensionen auf Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: HASH(0x953843cc) von 5 Sternen 57 Rezensionen
85 von 85 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
HASH(0x95398e10) von 5 Sternen Title a misnomer, but still a good book. 16. September 2007
Von Eric D. Overton - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
The title of the book is a misnomer, since this is far from a complete course on milling. It is, however, a good book for a starter for somebody who's bought a small home mill and has discovered that it's missing even the most basic tools and has no real instructions with it. I've been a machinist since the mid-1980's and have plenty of practice and tools, and there were even a few items among the projects that I intend to build. Given the price, if you've just bought a small mill and haven't the foggiest idea what to do with it, this book is money well spent. I gave it only four stars, however, mainly because it's not what it claims to be when it says it's a "complete" course. Instead, it's an excellent place to start.
39 von 40 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
HASH(0x9539a078) von 5 Sternen Milling a complete course 13. Mai 2007
Von Ray Fletcher - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
Very good for learning new techniques. Covers setup and operation of most home shop mills. I am building the advanced tool sharpener holder which is one of the projects presented. It was an unexpected challenge to convert the dimensions from mm to inches, but a good exercise.

I also learned several milling techniques that I was unaware of. A great book for the price. The "Lath a complete course" is a good companion book and both books compliment each other.
27 von 28 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
HASH(0x9539a03c) von 5 Sternen Harold Hall Fan 26. Juli 2007
Von John Viggers - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
I have bought three of Harold Hall's books, and they have all been read, used and re-read.

His writing is clear, expert, well illustrated with clear photographs and drawings and the projects are very suitable to anyone starting in this fascinating field of metal working. They are good bed side reading and/or workshop guides for the actual projects.
The books in the Workshop Practice Series are compact, about 128 pages, but contain a surprisingly large amount of information, and are good value.
The projects in "Milling" are graded from easy to intermediate difficulty, and each tool made can be used in later projects. Each project introduces new milling techniques and information, and in the course of the entire book most major milling procedures which might be used by the hobbyist are covered. The subtitle "A complete course" is appropriate.

The tools look really interesting and useful, and I plan to make most of them.

I strongly recommend this book, and also "Lathework- A Complete Course" and "Tool and Cutter Sharpening" by the same author.
28 von 30 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
HASH(0x9539a330) von 5 Sternen Bit of a stretch 22. September 2009
Von Richard Rex - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
A complete course it isn't. But if you can get beyond the pompous, finger-wagging prose style ("do, though, do the following"), there are some useful things buried in there - basic reminders, not much more. My real beef is that it seems to written exclusively for a non-US audience, maybe Anglo-centric. For one thing, he talks about milling cutters having threaded shanks, not mentioning that most of the little mills you can buy today use collets such as R8 or MT3. And then he observes that a vise isn't essential (he calls it a vice), saying that its disadvantages "far outnumber" its advantages. Huh? I don't know of any machinist, home or otherwise, who doesn't routinely use a vise. Because to do as he suggests with assorted angle plates, clamps, etc., is for most folk too tedious and time-consuming (want to buy a mill, anyone?). But then, later in the book, he describes how to convert a drilling machine vise to a milling vise - a dubious exercise at best. There's nothing here about mill basics, such as choosing one, edge finding, indicating, cutting fluids, drilling/reaming/tapping.
10 von 10 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
HASH(0x9539a390) von 5 Sternen Milling Projects 5. November 2006
Von Bilster - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
A lot packaged in a small space. The book is interesting in that it starts out with a project How to make t nuts (can't have to many) then an angle plate. Each project you make you can use to make the next project. T nuts hold angle plate, angle plate holds the parts to make boring head, boring head is used to make the dividing head. pretty good pictures, very good diagrams a lot of great tips. For a small paper back it's priced about right I feel. I gave it four stars because I would have like to have a few more pages.
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