CIRP Encyclopedia of Production Engineering

Living Edition
| Editors: The International Academy for Production Engineering, Sami Chatti, Tullio Tolio

Cutting Force Modeling

  • Karla P. Monroy VazquezEmail author
  • Claudio Giardini
  • Elisabetta Ceretti
Living reference work entry
DOI: https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-642-35950-7_6399-4

Synonyms

Definition

Cutting Force

Is a force that is generated by the cutting tool as it machines the workpiece. It can be divided into primary and secondary cutting forces.

Primary Cutting Force

Is a cutting force that is directly generated by the relative motion of the cutting tool with respect to the workpiece during machining. It occurs in the same direction as cutting tool movement.

Secondary Cutting Force

Is a cutting force that is generated in response to primary cutting forces, for example, vibrations during the machining.

Cutting Forces Modeling

The mathematical representation of a machining process in order to study the effects of varying process parameters on the cutting forces.

Theory and Application

Machining is a process of chip formation. Although the final purpose is to obtain a determined form and shape from the cutting of the material, this has to be done by creating defined chips. Thus machining is a process in which the...

This is a preview of subscription content, log in to check access.

References

  1. Bawa HS (2004) Manufacturing processes I. Tata McGraw-Hill (TMH) Education, NoidaGoogle Scholar
  2. Black SC, Chiles V, Lissaman AJ, Martin SJ (1996) Principles of engineering manufacture, 3rd edn. Butterworth-Heinemann, OxfordGoogle Scholar
  3. Ceretti E, Attanasio A, Giardini C, Filice L, Rizzuti S, Umbrello D (2008) Evaluation of accuracy in 2D and 3D simulation of orthogonal cutting processes. In: Proceedings of 11th CIRP Conference on modeling of machining operations, Gaithersburg, 16–17 Sept 2008, p 63Google Scholar
  4. Groover MP (2010) Fundamentals of modern manufacturing: materials, processes, and systems, 4th edn. Wiley, HobokenGoogle Scholar
  5. Marinov V (2010) Manufacturing technology. Lecture notes. Eastern Mediterranean University – Mechanical Engineering Department, pp 71–73. http://me.emu.edu.tr/me364/ME364_cutting_forces.pdf. Accessed 22 Jan 2013
  6. Merchant ME (1944) Basic mechanics of metal cutting processes. ASME Trans J Appl Mech 11:168–175Google Scholar
  7. Santochi M, Giusti F (2000) Tecnologia meccanica e studi di fabbricazione [Mechanical technology and manufacturing fundamentals]. Casa Editrice Ambrosiana, Rozzano. (in Italian)Google Scholar
  8. Strenkowski JS, Carroll JT (1985) A finite element model of orthogonal metal cutting. Trans ASME J Eng Ind 107(4):349–354CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. Van Luttervelt CA, Childs T, Jawahir IS, Klocke F, Venuvinod PK (1998) The state of the art in modelling of machining processes. Ann CIRP 47(2):587CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© CIRP 2018

Authors and Affiliations

  • Karla P. Monroy Vazquez
    • 1
    Email author
  • Claudio Giardini
    • 2
  • Elisabetta Ceretti
    • 3
  1. 1.Engineering Group in Product, Process and ProductionUniversity of GironaGironaSpain
  2. 2.Department of EngineeringUniversity of BergamoBergamoItaly
  3. 3.Department of Mechanical and Industrial EngineeringUniversity of BresciaBresciaItaly

Section editors and affiliations

  • Garret O'Donnell
    • 1
  1. 1.Trinity College DublinDublinIreland