The 3 most effective molding processes in the world

Posted by Wired on January 13, 2018 06:01:17A long time ago, in a galaxy far, far away, I wrote an article for a science fiction magazine called  Science Fiction for the 21st Century that focused on the evolution of molding technologies in a few key categories:  heat and cold transfer, mechanical and chemical transfer, and pressure transfer.

I also had a few fun charts and graphs, which you can read here.

When I wrote it, there were a few different methods to make molding a reality, and there was no consensus on what was the best, and which was the least effective.

Here are the five most common molding methods, which I’ll call the “basic” molding, “basic-molding” method, “molding-and-heat transfer” method (also known as “cold-transfer”), “mold-and, and heat transfer” (also called “cold transfer”), and “mould-and” (or “milling-and”).

Basic-mold (Heat transfer): Basic molds are the simplest, cheapest, and most effective way to make a mold.

Molds can be made with simple tools, but you’ll need a lot of patience and patience is the most important factor.

You need to keep the process as simple as possible, so don’t use any fancy tools.

To start, take the old mold.

Use a large, sharp blade or a spoon to cut the top off of the old part, then peel back the top layer of mold.

You’ll find the mold underneath.

Once the mold is peeled back, you can then cut away the old layer.

Repeat this process on the next layer.

Repeat on the bottom.


Repeat, until you’ve made a whole new mold. 

You can use the heat transfer method, but it takes a little longer, because you have to use a lot more pressure to break the mold.

If you’re making a large mold, you’ll probably want to start with a smaller mold first, because if you want to make more than a couple pieces, you might want to use the mold-and transfer method first. 

Basic-Mold-And-Heat Transfer (Mechanical transfer): This is the process of transferring the mechanical properties of the mold from the old to the new mold, so that it can be used to make new parts.

Mechanical transfers are usually slow and involve a lot going on in a mold, but they work really well for making molding parts that can be molded in a couple of seconds. 

The process can be done either with a simple machine or with a hand mill.

The machine is the simplest method, and it uses a drill and a lathe to make the mold out of a piece of cardboard.

A hand mill will work for smaller pieces, but the machine will need to be very precise, and you’ll want to avoid overworking the machine. 

A hand-milling machine will work great for small parts, but will take a lot longer to make, because the machine is so big.

Use the machine to melt the new part into a smooth surface.

This process can take several minutes, and the new surface can then be used for more molding.

Basic Molding-And Heat Transfer Mold: The mold is heated by a heat exchanger, usually a copper-plated electric oven. 

Depending on the heat exchangers in the machine, the mold can either be made by heating the mold, or by transferring the hot air to a mold or a molding machine.

If you use the hot water, the hot mold can be heated up by the steam.

The hot mold also can be cooled by the heat. 

Heat transfer is more complicated than molding-and molding: you’ll use a steam-driven oven, which is the biggest heat exchanging machine in the house, and a pressure-driven furnace, which has a much smaller size, but much higher temperature. 

This process requires a lot less heat transfer, but requires a bit more precision, because it takes longer to get the mold to move around the hot metal. 

When you use a mold-machining machine, you want the metal to move freely in a straight line. 

If you heat the mold and the mold moves in a direction, it means that the metal has changed the temperature of the hot surface it’s moving on.

If the mold starts moving in a different direction than the temperature you’re trying to get it to move, you’re not getting the desired result. 

Mould-And, Heat Transfer: You need a mold for every molding operation.

This means that every mold-making process will need a separate mold, and each molding step is different.