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Ulma Doctor

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#1
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Dave Smith

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#2
i scanned a carbide insert chart that i keep in my shop reference binder.
maybe it may help others out in identifying stray inserts.QUOTE]
Mike--for some reason there is a red X on your picture--when I was sending you a reply---poof!!!---the chart showed up when I was going to tell you about the red X----it is a good chart to have reference to---thanks--Dave
 
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wrmiller

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#3
The dreaded red 'X'... :)
 

FLguy

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#4
Can't view it.Darn Red X's.
 

jpfabricator

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#5
How about now? uploadfromtaptalk1474999695587.jpeg

Sent from somwhere in east Texas by Jake!
 

Ulma Doctor

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#6
thanks jake!!!
 

wrmiller

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#7
:aok:
 

Fabrickator

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#8
It's a good chart but it's hard to read the info (blurred).
 

chips&more

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#10
It looks like a picture of different kinds of chocolates/candies. Making me hungry!
 

Wreck™Wreck

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#11
You are likely to only ever use the S, T, C and V shapes in general hobby lathe work, the W shape is also very useful,

This excludes threading and other forming tools such as radius groove and dovetail O-ring inserts, face grooving, parting and internal back chamfer tools.

The CN (80 Deg. diamond) tools are very robust, they have a very shallow angle rather then a sharp point such as a 60 Deg, triangle, they will face and turn unlike a triangle, they are negative and require a stout machine, part and setup. CCMT are positive and are an excellent choice when faced with a part, machine or setup prone to chatter.
 
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