okuma 501 User Manual

4.7 (3)

CNC 501

Programming and Operation of Lathes

York Technical College

452 South Anderson Road

Rock Hill, SC 29730

TABLE OF CONTENTS

I.General Safety and Standard Operating Procedures

II.OSP Control Functions

Primary and Secondary Modes

Parameters; Soft Limits vs. Stroke End Limits

Function of all keys on Machine Operation Panel

III.Manual Machine Control

• Door Interlock restrictions

IV.

Coordinate System and Program Zero Point

Coordinate System

Absolute Position Encoder Advantages

V.Program Codes

G Codes

Additional G Codes

M Codes

VI.

Program Format and Data Word/Address

 

• Refer to LB25-T min Program at Front

 

• Begin with Simple Examples; T-Command will be covered in detail later

 

Discuss comments inside Parentheses

 

Tool Offset relationship to zero set

VII. Angle Command

VIII. Circular Interpolation

Write Simplie Program on Board Part DR202-3

1.Eliminate speed and gear range

2.Write program with zero at front and back

Write Program on Board for DR201-3

1.Have a student key in the program on simulator as you write

2.Add graphics commands to program, without explanation to students

Call Up and Test Program

Review

IX. Machining Guidelines

Surface Footage, Feed rate and Depth of Cut

Cutter Radius Compensation

1.What CRC is; how it works; and it’s advantages

2.CRC Cancellation

X.Auto Chamfer and Automatic Radius

Xl. LAP Cycles

LAP Cycle Concept

Types of LAP Cycles

Write new program for DR201-3 and modify to use LAP cycles

Xll. Miscellaneous Cycles

Drilling Cycles

Grooving Cycles

Tapping Cycles

XIII. Threading Fixed Cycles

XIV. Subprograms, Schedule Programs, and Additional File Types

Schedule Program – Explanation

Common Variables

Local Variables; use variable jaw-boring program as an example

XV. Graphic Commands

XVI. Appendix

Programming and Operation

of 2 Axis Lathe

Course Objectives - Upon completion, the individual will be proficient in all basic skills necessary to allow the functional/productive operation of the machine tool and associated safety practices.

The course is designed to provide the knowledge and skills required to “translate” the part drawing into a finished product. The individual will be capable of defining the list of required processes, their logical/optimum sequence, create the complete CNC part program, install the appropriate tools correctly, establish the program zero point, and perform corresponding tool offsets.

Course emphasis is a blend of classroom instruction, time spent on the machine tool, and individually displayed skills.

Mastery of the topics is measured by actual demonstration and examples.

GENERAL SAFETY

AND

STANDARD OPERATING

PROCEDURES

General Safety and Standard Operating Procedures

SAFETY PRECAUTIONS/STANDARD OPERATING PROCEDURES..................................

PRE-POWER UP CHECKLIST...............................................................................................

CHUCK PRECAUTIONS........................................................................................................

PRECAUTIONS FOR MACHINE OPERATION......................................................................

SETUP....................................................................................................................................

WORK PIECE LOADING AND UNLOADING.........................................................................

END-OF-DAY CHECKLIST.....................................................................................................

WHEN A PROBLEM OCCURS..............................................................................................

OTHER GENERAL PRECAUTIONS......................................................................................

SAFETY PRECAUTIONS

Okuma machines are fully equipped with various safety devices to prevent operators and the machine itself from accidents. However, operators are urged to operate the machine with safety in mind. Strict observance of all safety guidelines indicated in the documentation provided with the machine is essential. The following are some points to observe when working with any machine tool.

PRE-POWER UP CHECKS

1)Close the doors of the electric control cabinet and the operation panel.

2)Never place obstacles around the machine.

3)Turn on power to the machine in the following sequence:

a)Depress the Emergency stop button

b)Turn on the Main power disconnect.

c)CONTROL ON button on the operation panel. (POWER ON button on the control cabinet on machining centers.)

4)Once the control ‘boots up’, release E-stop and press the Control On button.

CHUCK PRECAUTIONS

1)Before starting the spindle or cutting operations, close the front door.

2)Strictly observe the allowable spindle speed for the chuck installed. Never exceed the maxi mum allow able spindle speed.

3)When a chuck or fixture unique to the user’s applications is used, check the allowable maxi mum spindle speed and run the spindle within the allowable range. Pay due attention to work piece gripping force and balance.

4)The maximum spindle speed can be limited by inputting the spindle speed with G50. To ensure safety in operation, input this spindle speed limiting command in the program

(G50S****).

5)If the spindle is operated at a speed close to the allowable maximum speed:

Avoid imbalance in the work piece clamped in the chuck. Apply the maximum allowable pressure to grip the work piece since increased centrifugal force reduces the chuck’s gripping force.

The maximum allowable spindle speed and applicable pressure for the chuck are indicated on the name plate attached to the front door as well as on the chuck body. The maximum allow able speed and the applicable pressure ensure a chucking force larger than one-third the original chuck gripping force with the standard soft-to[ jaw set in line with chuck body’s outer periphery.

6)When special jaw larger than standard soft-top jaws are used:

Lower the spindle speed because the chuck’s gripping force is reduced due to increased centrifugal force and lowered efficiency.

If the jaw-clamping nut (jaw nut) is outside the chuck’s outer periphery, only one clamping bolt holds the jaws in place, causing very dangerous conditions. Jaw nuts must always be located within the chuck body’s outer periphery

Machine the jaws to the shape of the work piece.

7)Tighten the bolts on the chuck body, jaws, and block securely. Clamping force should be greater than 40 to 50 kg.

DAILY CHECKS

1)Before starting daily operations, always check the lubrication oil levels.

2)Always use the specified brand or grade of lubrication oil.

3)For cutting fluid (coolant), use Okuma’s recommendation whenever possible.

4)Change and replenish lubrication oil for each reservoir at the predetermined schedule as explained in the operation & maintenance manual.

5)Clean the filters periodically according to the schedule explained in the operation & maintenance manual.

6)Check the pressure gauges of the air and hydraulic lines to make sure they all read the correct values as specified in the operation & maintenance manual.

7)For any work required inside the machine door, turn off power and ensure safety before hand.

For work done at the back of the machine that requires the operator to enter the machineoperating zone, do not forget to turn off power before attempting any work.

PRECAUTIONS FOR MACHINE OPERATION

1)Always follow the instructions given in the operation manuals.

2)Never run the machine without protective covers and doors, such as the front door and chuck

cover.

3)Close the front door first before starting the machine.

4)With a new program, never attempt to start actual cutting operations. First run the program without setting a work piece in the machine to check machine operations and interference; after making sure that the program is completely free of bugs, cut a work piece in the single block mode operation. Only after making sure that the work piece can be cut without problems in the single block mode operation should the automatic mode operation be started.

5)Before attempting the following, always make sure that untended operation can be accomplished safely:

Spindle rotation Turret indexing

Axes movements

6)While the spindle is revolving, never touch chips or the work piece.

7)Never try to stop a revolving object with hands or tools.

8)Confirm the jaw installation conditions, hydraulic pressure, and allowable maximum speed for the power chuck.

9)Check the installed conditions and arrangement of the tools.

10)Confirm the tool and zero offset settings.

11)Set the spindle speed and feed rate override dials to 10%.

12)Before feeding the turret, confirm the soft-limit settings and the emergency limit switch settings for both X and Z-axes.

13)Confirm the position where the turret index or rotation is allowed.

14)Confirm the tail stock position.

15)Make sure that cutting is conducted within the allowable transmission power and torque ranges.

16)Clamp the work piece in the chuck or fixture securely.

17)Check the cutting fluid nozzle positions. Set them at positions to supply cutting fluid correctly to the cutting point.

SETUP

1)Always make sure that the setup is complete

2)After changing the setup, operate the machine step by step to make sure the cutting can be

conducted without problems.

3)Before replacing the chuck and/or chuck jaws, make sure that the new set is for the job intended.

4)When two or more workers work as a group, establish the necessary safety signs, for example, when lifting or setting heavy objects confirm with other workers whether or not it’s ‘okay’ to start the next process.

5)When handling heavy objects, use a crane or equivalent tool.

6)When attempting unfamiliar setups, check the setup again before going on to the next step.

WORK PIECE LOADING AND UNLOADING

1)Load and unload work pieces securely.

2)Retract the turret before loading and unloading a work piece to a position where the cutting tools on the turret will not injure the operator’s hands.

3)Before attempting to load or unload a work piece, make sure the spindle has come to a complete stop.

4)Before running a new program, first rotate only the spindle to make sure the work piece is securely clamped in the chuck.

5)To machine irregularly shaped work pieces, make sure the work piece is clamped in the chuck securely without imbalance.

6)When handling heavy work pieces, use a crane, hoist, or other tool.

7)Before setting a work piece in the machine, make sure the work piece has portions that can he used for proper chucking.

AT THE END OF THE DAY

1)Clean the machine.

2)Locate the turret at the predetermined retraction position.

3)Before leaving the machine, turn off all power switches.

4)Turn off power to the machine in the following sequence:

CONTROL OFF button on the operation panel. The main power disconnects.

WHEN A PROBLEM OCCURS

1)Stop all spindle(s) and axis movement by pushing the closest EMERGENCY STOP switch.

2)Contact the maintenance person to determine what action to take.

3)Use only the fuses and other replacement parts of the specified rating.

4)Be extra careful when handling the following high-voltage units:

Main Breaker

Servo Drive unit (BL-11D)

VAC drive unit

Power cables

OTHER GENERAL PRECAUTIONS

1)Wear suitable safety clothes.

2)Keep work areas clean as well as the machine.

3)Do not touch controls with wet hands.

OSP CONTROL FUNCTIONS

Primary/Secondary Modes

Parameters - Limits

Function of all keys on Machine Operation Panel

Turning the Power ON and OFF

Turning the Power ON

< Procedure >

(1)Turn ON the main switch at the control box.

(2)Press the [CONTROL ON] button on the NC operation panel.

(3)The NC control software is loaded from the data storage memory to the operation memory and the NC starts running. File names are displayed on the screen, as they are loaded to the operation memory.

(4)SBP 6-A V*.**-*(???)

MEMORY TEST :0000

BOOTDEV FROA: LOAD:SYS

OPERATING SYSTEM PROGRAM V*.**-*(???) OKUMA 1997.**.**

File names of NC application software to be loaded PBU FILE ON LOADING

FIRMWARE FILE ON LOADING GRAPHIC DATA ON INITIAL PROCESSOR

Turning the Power OFF

< Procedure >

(1)Make sure that all machine operating commands are completed.

(2)If a peripheral (printer, punch, etc.) is connected to the NC, switch off the peripheral.

(3)Press the [CONTROL OFF] button on the NC operation panel.

(4)Turn OFF the main switch at the control box.

Notice: NC control data and mode information are backed up to the data storage memory at preset intervals. Therefore, the data may not be backed up if the power is turned OFF immediately after changing the data. Back up the data, press the function key (BACK UP) before turning the power off.

Emergency Stop

(1)Emergency Stop

Press the [EMERGENCY STOP] button to stop the machine in an emergency. The machine stops immediately if the [EMERGENCY STOP] button is pressed.

(2) Recovery from the Emergency Stop State

The [EMERGENCY STOP] button is a push-to-lock type switch and it is locked in the pressed state. To unlock the button, turn the button in the direction indicated by an arrow on the button.

After unlocking the [EMERGENCY STOP] button, press the [CONTROL ON] button on the NC operation panel, so that the NC can recover from the emergency stop state.

Turret Home Position - this refers to the position to which the turret must move to before the turret can index a commanded tool into the cutting position. The turret home position is also called the turret index position.

For the turret to be able to index, it must be positioned on either the positive X, or Z axis limits .

Whenever the turret slide is at a ‘limit’, the OSP panel light illuminates, indicating a valid position to index the turret.

For obvious reasons, the position for turret indexing should always allow for the longest tool in the turret to safely clear the chuck, etc. . Given the

rapid axis speeds moving an additional 3 or 4 inches from the work piece will improve overall safety and cause little if any increase in net cycle time.

The turret indexing position can be placed anywhere within the

machine working range. To index the furthest distance from the chuck, the turret should move to the positive stroke end limits - in X and Z.

User Soft Limit / Variable Soft Limit - within the machine’s stroke end limits, it is possible to establish/define a smaller ‘window’ used to define a smaller working range. The boundaries of this smaller window are called user soft limits.

The primary reason to establish a ‘soft limit’ is to reduce the distance the turret has to travel in order to ‘be at a limit’ and receive the confirmation signal, so that a turret index command may be executed.

The machine’s turret will not index until either the ‘X’ positive, or ‘Z’ positive limit condition is satisfied .

The following illustration depicts the ‘working range’ within which the turret can travel, based on those ‘soft limits’ that have been defined in the OSP control.

Note: In the above illustration, the ‘chuck’ is not shown for reasons of clarity.

To make the turret travel to its [X+, Z+} limit, the user should use the following command:

G00 X50 Z50

This command will position the turret to the current soft limits, which may or may not be representative of the machine’s maximum stroke end travel.

Notes:

1.Positioning the turret to the “limits” cannot be performed by using a G01 command.

2.The user must select a ‘X’ and ‘Z’ value that will always exceed the machine’s working range. A general rule of thumb is to double the actual axis stroke amounts. Using X50, Z50 will suffice for the majority of instances, except for those machines with considerable bed length.

Problems

1)If your part has a program zero at the front of the part, explain why the Zs in the program have a negative sign in front of the numbers?

2)What is meant by soft limits?

3)Where is the turret home position?

4)How do you know if the turret slide is at a slide limit?

5)What is meant by the positive stroke end limit?

6)Also, what can you do with the turret when it reaches that limit?

7)What is the line code that will allow you to index the turret?

OPERATION

Basic Construction of Operation Panels

For operating the machine, the following four kinds of man-machine interfaces are provided:

(1)NC Operation Panel

It is used for file operation and data setting.

(2)Machine Operation Panel

These switches and keys used mainly for manual operation. They are located in the controls operation panel.

(3)Option Panel

An option panel is provided, which contains switches and indicating lamps required for user specified options. Arrangements of the switches and indicating lamps differ depending on the selected optional specification.

(4)Foot Pedal (Foot Switch)

A foot pedal is provided to control chuck open/close and tail stock spindle advance/ retract.

Various types of operator panels are included, depending on the shape of

the panel and the arrangement of the controls. External views of the operator panels are provided in the Appendix of this manual.

Outline of Controls on Operation Panel

Operation Mode Selection Keys

(1)AUTO Key

Select the automatic mode when operating the machine using a stored part program.

(2)MDI Key

Select the MDI mode for block operation, permitting input of the data necessary for operation by the keyboard in the NC operation panel.

(3)MANUAL Key

Selects the manual mode for operator by the switches on the machine operation panel.

Data Setting Mode Selection Keys

(1)EDIT AUX. Key

Selects the program operation mode for operating program files and data files. In this program operation mode, it is possilbe to edit input/ output, display or delete a program file.

(2)PARAMETER Key

Selects the parameter mode for setting, changing or displaying parameter data necessary for NC control.

(3) ZERO SET Key

Selects the zero set mode for setting, changing, or checking the

zero offset data and zero shift data which define a program coordinate system.

(4) TOOL DATA

Selects the tool data mode for setting, changing, or displaying the tool offset data, nose R compensation data, tool shape data, and load monitor data.

(5)MacMan

Selects the MacMan (machining management function).

NC Status Indicating lamps

(1)RUN Lamp

The RUN lamp 15 on when the machine is operation in the automatic or MDI mode.

(2)S.T.M Lamp

The S.T.M. indicating lamp is on while auxiliary function operation such as spindle gear range change, tool change, and spindle rotation, is executed.

When an axis movement command is designated with an S, T, and /or M command, the axis movement command is executed after the completion of the S, T, and /or M command designated in the same block.

If a spindle gear range command, spindle speed command, or tool number command is changed using the manual intervention function (called out by pressing the [MID AUTO MANUAL] key), the S.T.M. indicating lamp blinks.

(3)SLIDE HOLD Lamp

The SLIDE HOLD indicating lamp is on when the [SLIDE HOLD] button is pressed in the automatic or MDI mode.

For the two-saddle option, it also goes on if the operation of either of the two saddles enters the slide hold state with the other saddle having completed single block mode operation in the automatic mode.

(4) PROGRAM STOP Lamp

The PROGRAM STOP indicating lamp is on during the execution of a program stop (M00) or optional stop (M01) function in the automatic or MDI mode.

The indication lamp blinks during the execution of a dwell (G04) function.

(5)LIMIT Lamp

The LIMIT indicating lamp is on when either X- or Z - axis reaches its limit position.

For the two-saddle option, the indicating lamp is on if any of XA, ZA-,

XB-, and ZB - axis reaches the limit.

The indicating lamp blinks if the actual spindle speed reaches the maximum or minimum speed of the selected gear range, or when it reaches the spindle speed specified using the maximum spindle speed specification function.

(6)ALARM Lamp

The ALARM indicating lamp is on when the machine malfunctions or an incorrect program is input. It is also on if the computer

fails to function correctly.

Status Indicating

Condition for ON

Condition for Blinking

Lamp

 

 

RUN

- The machine is normally running in

-The program selection command is a

 

the AUTO or MDI mode

schedule program is being executed.

 

(except for during the SLIDE HOLD

 

 

and PROGRAM STOP mode).

 

S.T.M

-The machine is waiting for the

-The following items have been

 

operation completion of an M code

changed during manual intervention.

 

command. (Spindle rotation com-

 

 

mand, gear command, etc.).

Tool number

 

- A spindle speed command is given

Spindle rotation/gear command

 

 

 

(S command).

 

 

- A turret rotation command is given

 

 

(T command).

Only for the multi-machining specifica-

 

 

 

Only for the multi-machinig options:

tion

 

-The machine is waiting for the

C- axis joint state

 

operation completion of a multi-ma-

C-axis clamp

 

chining M code command.

M-tool spindle ratation/gear

 

(C-axis joint command , M-tool

command

 

spindle rotation command, etc.).

 

 

-An M-tool spindle speed command

 

 

is given (SB command).

 

 

-The C-axis brake pressure is

 

 

switched between high and low.

 

 

Only for the ATC specification

 

 

- The machine is waiting for the op-

 

 

eration completion of the MG, MT or

 

 

TN command.

 

SLIDE HOLD

-The SLIDE HOLD button has been

Does not blink.

 

pressed in the AUTO or MDI mode.

 

 

-A block of program commands

 

 

has been executed on one saddle

 

 

while the other saddle is placed in

 

 

the slide hold mode with the single

 

 

block function activated in the AUTO

 

 

mode.

 

 

 

 

PROGRAM STOP

-M00 OR M01 is designated in the

-The dwell command (G04) is executed.

 

AUTO or MDI mode.

 

Status In dicating

Condition for ON

Condition for Blinking

Lamp

 

 

LIMIT

-Either X- or Z -axis has reached

-The spindle speed has reached the limit in

 

the variable soft-limit position.

the selected gear range.

 

 

-The spindle speed has reached the limit

 

 

specified by the maximum spindle speed

 

 

designation function.

 

 

-The spindle position is controlled after the

 

 

completion of spindle orientation (DIFF

 

 

control).

 

 

-The M-tool spindle position is controlled

 

 

after the completion of spindle orientation.

ALARM

-Any erroneous operation is at-

Does not blink.

 

tempted (An alarm of level A, B,

 

 

C, or D).

 

okuma 501 User Manual

Other Controls on NC Operation Panel

(1)Function Keys: F1 to F8

There are eight function keys on the NC operation panel.

When an operator selects a desired operation mode, the screen displays the T operation functions at the bottom line. Each function corresponds to a function key

(F1 through F8). Select the function to execute and press the corresponding function key.

If all functions called out by the selection of a mode cannot all be displayed simultaneously, the ([EXTEND]) message is displayed for function key [F8]. In this case, press [F8] to display the rest of functions.

[F1] [F2] [F3] [F4] [F5] [F6] [F7] [F8]

(2)? (Help) Key

This key is used to display the description of the alarm which occurred during machine operation and also the alarm history.

It shows actual position data, part program data, block data, zero offset values, tool offset values, parameter data, alarm description, etc.

The basic format of display on the screen is shown below.

(3)WRITE Key

The [WRITE} key to select an operation and also confirms input data.

(4)BS (Backspace) Key

The [BS] key is used when erroneous data has been input.

Each time this key is pressed, the character input last is erased.

For the display of file index and list, this key is used to display the next page.

(5)CAN Key

The [CAN] key is used when erroneous data has been input.

Each time this key is pressed, one line of the data is erased.

(6)Turret Selection (AB) Keys

These keys are used to select the appropriate turret or saddle

(A saddle side, B saddle side) for NC control of the two-saddle or two-turret models.

(7) Cursor Keys

Four cursor keys are used to move the cursor displayed on the screen.

(8)Page keys

If the information called out is displayed in more than one page, the page keys are used to change the display page.

(9) Operator Keys

These keys are used when an operator edits a program or enters data.

(10) Character Keys

Character keys are used for inputting a character for data input, program operation, and file edit operation.

(a) To input a character shown at the upper right corner of a key top, use the [UPPER CASE] key.

(b) When the [CAPS LOCK] key is pressed

(indicating lamp at the upper left corner lit), upper

case alphabetic letters A to Z are input. When the [CAPS LOCK] key is not pressed, lower case alphabetic letters a to z are input.

(11) Numerical Key Pad.

These keys are used for inputting numbers for data input, program operation, and file edit operation.

(12)Contrast Adjusting Keys

(only for Operation Panel with Monochrome STN Screen)

These keys are used to adjust the contrast for the display.

Controls on Machine Operation Panel

Flat keys used on the machine operation panel have features as indicated below depending on whether or not they have an indicator lamp.

< Flat keys with an indicating lamp >

The indicating lamp in a key indicates if the function of the key is valid or not.

-Indicating lamp lit . . . . . . . . . Key function is valid.

-Indicating lamp unlit . . . . . . Key function is invalid.

< Flat keys without an indicating lamp >

The function of the key is valid only while the key is

held down. If the key is not pressed, the function is invalid.

(1)CONTROL ON Switch

The [CONTROL ON] switch is used to turn on the control power of the NC unit after turning on the main switch of the machine.

The pilot lamp in this switch lights when the control power is turned on.

If the [EMERGENCY STOP] button is pressed, the pilot lamp in this switch goes off. To leave the emergency stop state, press the

[CONTROL ON] switch.

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