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Interesting Micro100 video

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  • Interesting Micro100 video

    Hope this wasn't posted here before. It shows the internal turning while its happening. Strobe light action I think. JR

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Ea1GzQt3c5Q
    My old yahoo group. Bridgeport Mill Group

    https://groups.yahoo.com/neo/groups/...port_mill/info

  • #2
    Originally posted by JRouche View Post
    Hope this wasn't posted here before. It shows the internal turning while its happening. Strobe light action I think. JR

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Ea1GzQt3c5Q
    Thats a nice technique! Similar to strobe light. Probably matching the RPM of spindle with camera FPS so they can pull out each frame to create the video. Although its not a pure representation of an actual cut because its an interrupted cut.. but for an educational video its amazing.
    Last edited by peekaboobus; 01-20-2015, 08:44 PM.

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    • #3
      Awesome video, thanks JR! They definitely make some great tooling.
      Milton

      "Accuracy is the sum total of your compensating mistakes."

      "The thing I hate about an argument is that it always interrupts a discussion." G. K. Chesterton

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      • #4
        I think it is strobe but probably synced to the z marker on the spindle encoder. Pretty cool.

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        • #5
          Yes thanks for the video link JR.
          Somebody definitely had their thinking cap on when requested to get a shot of what goes on inside of the bore during a cut.
          "Come on kid, show em' what our tool bits are up to".
          Novel idea!
          Home, down in the valley behind the Red Angus
          Bad Decisions Make Good Stories​

          Location: British Columbia

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          • #6
            It doesn't need to be strobe. It works on similar principles but its a digital camera. Probably high frame rate. So they simply have to match multiples of the camera's rated FPS with the spindle RPM, and they can pick out the frames in a nice number. It looks 'flashy' because they probably did some video editing to take out each frame that was the effect of the discontinuity. Just a guess. If I had to to do it, I wouldn't use strobe. I'd just match the camera FPS to the spindle RPM and then do software editing. Either way its really neat. First time seeing it like that on a lathe. I've seen similar videos for milling, but thats easy. They actually just cut the material in half for that so you can see boring and threading ops.

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