Brush making machine is a type of mechanical device that produces brushes with bristles. These devices are often used for cleaning household objects, including furniture and walls. They are available in a variety of styles and sizes, but are generally similar in design. Some types of brush making machines have a rotating brush head, while others have a fixed one. Some are capable of producing multiple brushes at once, and can be programmed to do so using a computer.
The Hepta is a simple and highly efficient tufting machine for making toothbrushes. It is capable of producing 48 brushes per minute, with a production capacity of over 1000 brushes a day. Its simple, streamlined design means that maintenance can be kept to a minimum and setup time is quick. Its abrasion resistance, high-speed operation and ease of use make it an ideal choice for brush manufacturers.
PTt technology offers an alternative to traditional anchor-based tufting and has been specifically developed to improve manufacturing efficiency, reduce costs and increase quality. Compared to traditional methods, it requires no welding or clicking and can be assembled using standard handle components with pre-cored holes. Moreover, it also allows for entirely new designs that would otherwise be impossible.
It can be configured to work with either a single or double cavity die, and to produce brushes with various filament shapes. It is suitable for a wide range of applications, including industrial technical brushes, such as those found on cleaning equipment and tools. It can be used with a range of brush handles, from ratchet-style to screw-in, and can produce brushes with up to three different filament types.
In one embodiment, the machine includes a deflector for previously seated tufts in a brush back which is movable in two directions for freeing the tufts therefrom as the machine operates to set tufts in different directional patterns. The lower end of the deflector surrounds and prevents interference therewith by the ends of the tuft-setting jaws. During the operation of the machine to set the tufts a drive needle is operated within the jaws and a bristle ‘drive’ mechanism introduces a plurality of strands between them, and a cutter severs the strands at the proper length.
The tuft deflector includes an electrically operated cam shift. During the operation of the machine to tuft a back such as back 22 in FIG. 2, the cam 192 of the shift mechanism is shifted to be positioned responsively with a corresponding repositioning of the brush holder so that a different aperture in the brush back is disposed beneath the jaws.
Roth Composite Machinery’s carousel transfer machine BFK2/E3-Tr is designed to process all the single parts of a brush or broom from the raw materials to the finished product. This is accomplished on one machine, and allows brush makers to keep their production processes on the same factory floor. The BFK2/E3-Tr has 3 carousel stations and can accommodate up to two filling tools.