—- Deep Draw Metal Stamping

—- Deep Draw Metal Stamping

—- Deep Draw Metal Stamping

Created By: accurateforstg
December 2, 2013

During the deep draw stamping process, once the blank for the part to be drawn is removed from the strip it is moved into the transfer slide. The transfer slide carries the blank to the first draw operation or station. At this station the blank is drawn to its first shape. The transfer slide then returns to its original position and is now ready to accept the next blank.

Once the transfer slide is in position to receive the next blank, fingers that are attached to the slide now position themselves to move the next blank to the first station. At the same time the first blank which was formed to its initial shape is moved from the first station to the second. This process is repeated until the slide is filled and every station has a part in it. Once the stations are full every revolution of the press produces a completed part.

As the machine continues running, heat is generated during the drawing operations stabilizing the tooling which helps with the flow of the material. When a drawn part is completed through the last station of the press, the part is work-hardened and subsequently harder than the than the original strip of material due to the working/compressing of the material.

Please contact Accurate Forming at (973)827-7155 or at [email protected] or visit our website at to learn more about what Accurate Forming can do for you.

Deep-Drawn Metal Stamping


---- Deep Draw Metal Stamping

With a streamlined process, Accurate Forming was able to increase production volume and reduce costs successfully allowing the company to improve the durability and visual appearance of the product.

This worksheet will help you with the following:


Easily compare the Deep Drawn process and the Screw Machining process to decide which one is the most effectively meets your needs.


Learn what to look for in a parts manufacturer and what questions you should be asking suppliers.


Quickly provide information on two of the most popular metal forming processes used today.

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