Why Cutting via Laser is Better

Why Cutting via Laser is Better

Woodworking may be, perhaps, among Man’s oldest crafts.  Of course, it may also be one of our longest standing traditions.  But today, woodworking involves so much more than whittling with a knife and sanding with rough surfaces.  Today, we have Cancam laser cutters that offer more efficient and accurate cuts and etchings than in all of human history. In fact, laser cutters also allow us to do some pretty remarkable things with wood even on a large, textile, manufacturing scope.

Obviously, lasers can be used to cut a wide variety of textiles.  This includes not only wood but also plastic and metal and even rubber.  Furthermore, lasers can have a variety of other uses throughout the manufacturing processes.  Image result for Why Cutting via Laser is Better

As such, here are the benefits of making laser cuts:

LASER CUTS ARE EFFICIENT

Programmable lasers cut through materials faster; that’s all there is to it.  But, they also reduce the risk for human error, which improves efficiency even further.  With a streamlined process like this you can make the same cuts over and over again at massive speeds—something you desperately need in order to be successful in the manufacturing field.  Also, laser cutting reduces the risk for side effects, like wood warping.

LASER CUTS ARE ACCURATE

Lasers are known for their accuracy and when you use lasers to cut wood, that is definitely what you will get.  Using a laser to cut through wood does not involve friction, which increases the risk for error in hand cutting applications.

LASER CUTS ARE VERSATILE

Laser cutting is programmed through a computer to operate as instructed. That means you can pretty much make a laser cut a material in any way you want—you just need to have a program that can tell it what to do.  That is not necessarily something you can easily accomplish with human hands.

LASER CUTS ARE AUTONOMIC

No, not automatic: autonomic.  This means that lasers work freely, on their own; independently.  They do not require supervision; at least, not as much as a human being would. And, sure, you do have to spend a little time programming the computer and then building the framework for the laser to operate, but once you do that, the work pretty much handles itself.

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