The term "warp beam" refers to a component of the warping machine. It should be the same size as the machinery used for warping and sizing. The principal dimensions consist of the distance between the discs, the size of the side discs, the diameter of the shaft tube, the length of the shaft core, etc. The parameters are designed for broad and big rolls, and the typical diameter of the side discs is 700-1000mm. The distance between the warp discs for tire cord processing may exceed 5500mm, and the diameter of the side discs can reach 2500mm.

The functionality of the warp beam impacts how much work the loom shed can do. During the process of warping, it is essential to prepare the warp beam so that it will function properly with the sizing and weaving machines. Since the number of end breaks on a warping machine is a direct indicator of the quality of the warp beam, efforts are made to achieve the optimal number of end breaks in terms of speed and beam pressure during warping. Warping velocity and beam pressure have a significant influence on the number of fractures. This impact varies based on the range of warp yarn counts utilized during the warping process. This project's objective was to determine how quickly the cloth in the loom shed should move and how strongly the beams should push on it.

Describe how the procedure works.

There are a few fundamental methods for creating beaded yarns or strands:

WAVES DIRECT: Typically, it is utilized in electronics. A number of ends are removed from a creel and wrapped onto a large spool (called a beam) that is then placed on a warper to create section beams. Then, a certain number of them are assembled on a slasher to create a loom beam that will be utilized in the subsequent stage. During the slashing process, a second coating is applied to the ends to increase their resistance to wear. In some instances, the cutting step is unnecessary. Section beams may be used immediately in the subsequent textile process, or they can be connected on a beamer to create a loom beam.

A sectional warping machine wraps a sheet of ends from a restricted number of packages around a cylinder to create a section. When the appropriate amount of warp end sheets have been created and positioned adjacent to one another, all of the sections are rewound on a beam. This strengthens the loom.

A particular number of creel ends are cut straight across and wrapped around a beam to determine the WARPING SIZE. On a beamer, the sliced section beams are subsequently assembled into loom beams.

Suntech weaving beam is compatible with both spun yarn and stranded yarn. Benninger, Karl Mayer, Hakoba, West Point, and Suker are examples of high-speed sectional and conventional warping machines. The sizes vary from 800mm to 1400mm in diameter for the flange. 1600 to 2800 millimeters is the working width.

The Suntech Warp Beam:

The beam barrel is constructed from seamless 20# steel tubing with a tensile strength of 470-490Mpa and an elongation of 3.6%.

2.The flange is constructed of ZL105 high-strength aluminum alloy; the material and mechanical qualities exceed the ZL104 norm for imported components; and the surface has been anodically oxidized.

The brake disc is constructed from QT500-7 Nodular Cast Iron.

  1. Accuracy after Assembly:

Balance Adjustment 30g per 1000mm Barrel Jump 0.25mm Flange 0.3mm Vertical Jitter

An Illustration of a Warp Beam:

SUNTECH is able to modify any of the world's leading Warper brands. Take advantage of the opportunity to learn more at SUNTECH now!