Mitsubishi Electric Automation announces series of how-to videos for CNC products | Automation.com

Mitsubishi Electric Automation announces series of how-to videos for CNC products

Mitsubishi Electric Automation announces series of how-to videos for CNC products

March 1, 2018 – Individuals who use, sell or build machine tools with computer numerical control (CNC) products from Mitsubishi Electric Automation, Inc. can now access how-to videos for quick tips on commonly asked CNC questions. Offered to end users, dealers and machine tool builders, the videos explain how to perform various functions on Mitsubishi Electric CNC products.

The CNC Quick Tip videos provide answers to frequently asked questions about various CNC functions. The first videos in the series address the layout of Mitsubishi controls, customizing counters on the monitor page, and performing a program search using an SD card, memory or HDD. Future videos will include topics such as transferring programs to an SD card, USB or via Ethernet, how to set up the tool management data; and using the buffer correction function amongst other topics.

For end users, the videos provide information on how to use the control and will be useful if the users are transitioning from other manufacturers’ controls. Dealers and machine tool builders can use the videos to help in their sales efforts by demonstrating to existing and potential customers how to use machines incorporated with Mitsubishi Electric controls.


About Mitsubishi Electric Automation

Headquartered in Vernon Hills, Ill., Mitsubishi Electric Automation, Inc., offers a range of factory automation products, solutions, training and support services for the industrial and commercial sectors.  A U.S. affiliate company of Mitsubishi Electric Corporation, Mitsubishi Electric Automation represents more than 75 years’ experience in the automation industry. A broad product portfolio includes programmable automation controllers (PAC), programmable logic controllers (PLC), human machine interfaces (HMI), variable frequency drives (VFD), servo amplifiers and motors, control software, computerized numerical controllers (CNC), motion controllers, robots and low-voltage power distribution products.
 

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