We provide vacuum cast parts also called urethanes casting process. This process is a great way to get a small batch of parts that are indistinguishable from injection molded parts. They can be self coloured and textured in the mold, just like real injection molded parts, but at a fraction of the cost. A range of materials are available, the most popular choice is simulated ABS. These parts can be over-molded with rubber effects. It is possible to mold in thread inserts or other inserts if required. This process is well suited to small batches, in most cases up to and around 100 parts. Accuracy and appearance of parts produced using this process is very good.
Vacuum cast parts are practically indistinguishable from injection molded parts. This process is the best option for batches of complex parts that have not yet been approved for production. Many millions of dollars have gone up in smoke because prototypes were not made first. Vacuum cast parts that are copies of a 3D printed parts which in turn are accurate representations of Rosewood 3D CAD data, and are a sure fire way to make sure you have got it right before you sign the big tooling contracts. There are a wide range of materials available with different properties, if you would like to know more, please get in touch with us and see what peace of mind costs.
We offer a wide range of surface treatment services, including: high polishing and painting on 3D printed parts and vacuum cast parts. We can also vacuum cast material with different colours without applying paint with the aid of the pantone colour code.
Rosewood is a small town in the Lockyer Valley, Queensland, Australia. It is located 60km west of the Brisbane CBD in the Ipswich City Council area and is the terminus of QR CityTrain's Rosewood Line.
Rosewood is a small straggling little centre located 60 km south-west of Brisbane, 85 km east of Toowoomba, 30 km south-west of Ipswich and 61 m above sea level.
Like so many of the small towns which lie between Brisbane and Toowoomba it is easy to pass through and yet a brief stay yields interesting treasures.
The town came into existence when the railway from Ipswich to Grandchester was built during the 1860s. Being at neither terminus Rosewood became something of a stopover point until the area surrounding the town yielded coal and agriculture developed the rich soils for dairying and mixed farming.
The town's greatest claim to fame and definitely something worth visiting Rosewood for is the truly remarkable St Brigid's Catholic Church in Matthews Street. It claims to be the largest wooden Catholic Church in Australia but its real appeal is that, regardless of any claim, it is a truly magnificent wooden building. The woodwork inside and the sense of care and craftsmanship which has gone into the building evokes the kind of religious commitment which is such a characteristic of the great churches of Europe. This is a building constructed out of faith.
The church was designed by Father Andrew Horan and opened on 13 February 1910. It is claimed that it was made entirely of timber with even the foundations being timber stumps set on timber bedlogs. Other features of particular interest are the pressed metal ceiling, the altar which although made of wood has been painted to look like marble and the statues of the three saints - St Brigid, St Agnes and St Philomena.
Rosewood is a village community in the south east part of the Riverina. It is situated about 16 kilometres south east from Carabost and 19 kilometres north west from Tumbarumba. It has a population within a 7 kilometre radius of approximately 106 people.
The village is administered at the local government level by the Tumbarumba Shire Council.