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1/8 x 3/8 x 3/8 x 2-5/16 - 2 FLUTE REG Single End HSS ENDMILL - ID: 699-1039

Part Number: 699-1039
1/8 x 3/8 x 3/8 x 2-5/16  - 2 FLUTE REG Single End  HSS  ENDMILL - ID: 699-1039
End Mill 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 8 Flute End Mills Single End, Double End HSS, Cobalt
Your Price: $7.98USD
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1/8 x 3/8 x 3/8 x 2-5/16 - 2 FLUTE REG Single End HSS ENDMILL - ID: 699-1039

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1/8 x 3/8 x 3/8 x 2-5/16 - 2 FLUTE REG Single End HSS ENDMILL - ID: 699-1039

Use the Part # to find the dimensions in the chart below


 



Tool Material

High Speed Steel (HS): HSS is a baseline tool steel used for many basic machining applications and for short runs on older milling machines.

However, it does not offer the speed and feed advantages of HSS-Cobalt and Carbide tools.

Cobalt: With a typical cobalt content of 8 percent, this tool is usually priced a bit higher than standard HSS.

It allows for increased speeds and feeds because of greater hardness, though it still falls far short of the speed, feed, and durability advantages of carbide.

Length: Select an endmill that is as short as possible to minimize tool deflection during the milling operation. Select stub lengths, if possible, to save on tool cost.


  • Stub Length - Used for milling of shallow slots in all types of materials where heavy feeds are required and tool deflection is minimized.

  • Regular Length - Used
  • Long Length - Used
Number of Flutes: More flutes reduce chip load and improves surface finish if feed rate remains the same. The most common flute numbers for general milling
operations are two (maximum space for chip ejection) and four (better surface finish).
    2-Flute - Allows maximum space for chip ejection. Used for general milling operations and on softer metals.

  • 3-Flute - Excellent for slotting. Used for general milling operations. Also good for a cross between higher chip removal and finish.

  • 4-Flute - Use for better rigidity and finish on ferrous metals .
  • 6 & 8 Flute - These larger number of flutes reduces chip load and can improve surface finish. As such these tools are excellent for putting the the final finish
  • on the application, and removing any rough spots from previous milling.

Certain materials respond better to various flute configurations. Below is a chart to help you decided what number of flutes is best for the material you are milling.

Materials
2FL
 
 
 
4FL
3FL
6FL
Straight
Aluminum
 


 

Brass, Bronze
 
 


Fiberglass
 



 

Iron
 

 

Plastics
 


 

Steel nickel, chrome
 

Steel, Carbon

Steel, 39-48Rc
 
 
 


Steel, 46-86Rc
 
 
 

Steel Stainless
 
 
 


Steel Weldments
 
 


Titanium
 
 
 


Zinc
 
 
 
 




Tool Material

High Speed Steel (HS): HSS is a baseline tool steel used for many basic machining applications and for short runs on older milling machines.

However, it does not offer the speed and feed advantages of HSS-Cobalt and Carbide tools.

Cobalt: With a typical cobalt content of 8 percent, this tool is usually priced a bit higher than standard HSS.

It allows for increased speeds and feeds because of greater hardness, though it still falls far short of the speed, feed, and durability advantages of carbide.

Length: Select an endmill that is as short as possible to minimize tool deflection during the milling operation. Select stub lengths, if possible, to save on tool cost.


  • Stub Length - Used for milling of shallow slots in all types of materials where heavy feeds are required and tool deflection is minimized.

  • Regular Length - Used
  • Long Length - Used
Number of Flutes: More flutes reduce chip load and improves surface finish if feed rate remains the same. The most common flute numbers for general milling
 operations are two (maximum space for chip ejection) and four (better surface finish).
    2-Flute - Allows maximum space for chip ejection. Used for general milling operations and on softer metals.

  • 3-Flute - Excellent for slotting. Used for general milling operations. Also good for a cross between higher chip removal and finish.

  • 4-Flute - Use for better rigidity and finish on ferrous metals .
  • 6 & 8 Flute - These larger number of flutes reduces chip load and can improve surface finish. As such these tools are excellent for putting the the final finish
  •  on the application, and removing any rough spots from previous milling.

Certain materials respond better to various flute configurations. Below is a chart to help you decided what number of flutes is best for the material you are milling.

Materials
2FL
4FL
3FL
6FL
Straight
Aluminum



Brass, Bronze


Fiberglass




Iron


Plastics



Steel nickel, chrome

Steel, Carbon

Steel, 39-48Rc


Steel, 46-86Rc

Steel Stainless


Steel Weldments


Titanium


Zinc






Tool Material

High Speed Steel (HS): HSS is a baseline tool steel used for many basic machining applications and for short runs on older milling machines.

However, it does not offer the speed and feed advantages of HSS-Cobalt and Carbide tools.

Cobalt: With a typical cobalt content of 8 percent, this tool is usually priced a bit higher than standard HSS.

It allows for increased speeds and feeds because of greater hardness, though it still falls far short of the speed, feed, and durability advantages of carbide.

Length: Select an endmill that is as short as possible to minimize tool deflection during the milling operation. Select stub lengths, if possible, to save on tool cost.

Tool Material

High Speed Steel (HS): HSS is a baseline tool steel used for many basic machining applications and for short runs on older milling machines.

However, it does not offer the speed and feed advantages of HSS-Cobalt and Carbide tools.

Cobalt: With a typical cobalt content of 8 percent, this tool is usually priced a bit higher than standard HSS.

It allows for increased speeds and feeds because of greater hardness, though it still falls far short of the speed, feed, and durability advantages of carbide.

Length: Select an endmill that is as short as possible to minimize tool deflection during the milling operation. Select stub lengths, if possible, to save on tool cost.


  • Stub Length - Used for milling of shallow slots in all types of materials where heavy feeds are required and tool deflection is minimized.

  • Regular Length - Used
  • Long Length - Used
Number of Flutes: More flutes reduce chip load and improves surface finish if feed rate remains the same. The most common flute numbers for general milling
 operations are two (maximum space for chip ejection) and four (better surface finish).
    2-Flute - Allows maximum space for chip ejection. Used for general milling operations and on softer metals.

  • 3-Flute - Excellent for slotting. Used for general milling operations. Also good for a cross between higher chip removal and finish.

  • 4-Flute - Use for better rigidity and finish on ferrous metals .
  • 6 & 8 Flute - These larger number of flutes reduces chip load and can improve surface finish. As such these tools are excellent for putting the the final finish
  •  on the application, and removing any rough spots from previous milling.

Certain materials respond better to various flute configurations. Below is a chart to help you decided what number of flutes is best for the material you are milling.

Materials
2FL
4FL
3FL
6FL
Straight
Aluminum



Brass, Bronze


Fiberglass




Iron


Plastics



Steel nickel, chrome

Steel, Carbon

Steel, 39-48Rc


Steel, 46-86Rc

Steel Stainless


Steel Weldments


Titanium


Zinc



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