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Publication numberUS3513598 A
Publication typeGrant
Publication dateMay 26, 1970
Filing dateMar 7, 1967
Priority dateMar 7, 1966
Also published asDE1627984A1, DE1627984B2, DE1627984C3, DE1777393A1, DE1777393B2
Publication numberUS 3513598 A, US 3513598A, US-A-3513598, US3513598 A, US3513598A
InventorsAsselin Pierre Henri Leon, Asselin Robert Raymond Maurice
Original AssigneeAsselin P H L, Asselin Robert Raymond Maurice
Export CitationBiBTeX, EndNote, RefMan
External Links: USPTO, USPTO Assignment, Espacenet
Spectacle-lens trimming,bevelling and grooving machines
US 3513598 A
Abstract  available in
Previous page
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Claims  available in
Description  (OCR text may contain errors)

R. R. M. ASSELIN ETAL 3,513,598 SPECTACL-E-LENS TRIMMING, BEVELLING AND GROOVING MACHINES Filed March 7, 1967 May 26, 1970 .2 Sheets-Sheet 1 m 0x10 /55 a w 0'55 e/fn aur/ce y 1970 R. R. M. ASSELIN ETAL 3,513,598

SPECTACLE-LENS TRIMMING, BEVELLING AND GROOVING MACHINES Filed March 7, 1967 2 Sheets-Sheet 2 3056f? Za m and kau- Mk: 6755e/xh P/rre lye/20 e on Usse/fn United States Patent Office Int. Cl. 1324b 9/14 US. Cl. 51-101 14 Claims ABSTRACT OF THE DISCLOSURE An automatic machine for grinding spectacle lenses comprises, on one hand, a carriage pivotally and slidably mounted on a fixed shaft and supporting a positively rotated lens and template and, on the other, a feeler against which the template butts when the lens has acquired the required shape and size. The feeler is movably mounted for displacement by the template when the latter contacts it, and it cooperates with control means actuating a member which causes the carriage to rotate and translate with respect to the fixed shaft in order to move the lens out of contact with the grinding tool and fetch into an adjacent position.

Already well-known are semi-automatic or automatic machines for trimming, bevelling and grooving spectacle lenses in which the lens to be ground is mounted on a carriage between two rubber pressure pads and is rotated either manually with a handle or automatically by means of a motor, depending on whichever is more convenient for the type of work to be performed.

The lens-holder carriage is pivotable about a fixed shaft, along which it is also slidable laterally, and it includes a spring or a counterweight for urging the lens against a grinding wheel of fixed axis.

The shaft carrying the pressure pads supports at one end a template of shape matching that of the lens to be obtained and which butts against a fixed feeler when the lens acquires the desired shape and size, thereby automatically arresting the removal of material by grinding.

Since the operations considered herein generally involve two passes, namely a roughing pass and a finishing pass carried out on different grinding Wheels, fully automatic operation of a machine of this kind involves the following motions:

(a) Raising of the lens at the end of the roughing cut;

(b) Lateral displacement of the lens, i.e. parallel to the axis of the pressure pads, in order to position it facing the grinding wheel selected for the required finishing operation;

(c) Lowering the lens onto the finishing wheel;

((1) Effecting the finishing pass by downward feed of the lens onto the grinding wheel with concurrent removal of material until 'the required overall dimensions are obtained on the lens, the latter being rotated about the pressure pad axis; and

(e) Raising of the lens on termination of the finishing pass, and possible stoppage of the machine.

On all existing machines these operations are automated by means of mechanical, electro-mechanical or electronic devices, all of which include a programmer and three distinct control systems, one for raising the carriage, another for moving it parallel to the pressure-pad axis, and the third for adjusting the feeler contacted by the template, so as to ensure that suflicient material is left after the roughing pass for subsequent removal during the finishing pass.

3,513,598 Patented May 26, 1970 To enable the finishing operation to be carried out, prior art machines had has many difierent programs as they had finishing grinding wheels of different types.

v Such machines also have the following disadvantages:

the equipment used is complex and delicate;

should one of the control systems fail, the machine be- ,comes absolutely unusable and cannot even be operated manually;

adjustments are tricky and often involve recourse to skilled specialists;

the cost of such machines is relatively high, notably when they include several finishing grinding-wheels.

As a result, known automatic grinding machines are very seldom designed for more than two kinds of finishing operations; in particular, bevelling-the most frequent and most important operation-is rarely done on the machine, most of the finishing operations being carried out by hand. i

"It is the object of the present invention to overcome these drawbacks by providing an automatic machine of the kind referred to, in which the template feeler is mounted movably for displacement by the template when it is contacted by the same, and in which the feeler cooperates with an electric contact switch for activating an element which rotates and translates the lens-holder carriage with respect to its fixed shaft.

In a preferred embodiment, the template feeler is a lever which upon rocking closes the contact switch through the agency of a timer, whereby the switch is closed only after the template has been continuously contacting the feeler for the time needed to complete the roughing pass.

In an alternative embodiment, the feeler is a rotating drum, with closure of the contact switch being likewise effected through the agency of time-delay device.

Preferably, the feeler is devised in two parts located at different levels with respect to the template, corresponding respectively to the final dimensions of the lens after the roughing pass and after the finishing pass.

In accordance with this invention, the element for rotating and translating the lens-holder carriage responsively to said contact switch includes a cam rotated about a fixed axis by a motor electrically connected to said switch, and during rotation of said cam a portion of the contour thereof cooperates with a bearing surface formed on the carriage whereby to shift the later by friction and thereby to firstly move the lens away from the grinding wheel by pivotal motion about the carriage axis, to secondly position the lens level with the finishing grinding wheel by a lateral translation of the carriage, and to finally replace the lens on the grinding wheel by a pivotal motion of the carriage.

Preferably, a second cam is mounted on the same shaft as thecam referred to precedingly, so that upon rotating it operates a switch which stops the motor driving these cams.

In accordance with the invention, the machine includes adjustable stops for limiting the lateral positions of the lens during the different operations. Preferably, all the stops relevant to the fininshing operations are mounted on a rotating barrel.

Preferably also, the main trimming and bevelling grinding wheel is associated to a small grooving wheel which likewise cooperates with adjustable lens-guiding stops. This avoids an additional operation on a small separate semi-automatic machine and the attendant loss of time and inaccuracy.

With regard to the lateral guidance of the carriage, in machines used heretofore the carriage is pushed transversely by a spring against an abutment bearing against one of the lens faces. With such systems, the curvature of the bevel is the same as the curvature of the lens face serving as abutment, and this curvature does not invariably match the curvature of the spectacle-frame, so that the meniscus-shape of the latter must be modified-implying an additional and often delicate task. It is alternatively possible to use a guidance system consisting of a cam so contoured that the vertical displacement of the carriage produce, through the medium of the cam, transverse motions such as to permit obtainment of bevels, grooves or facets which are formed on the lens over a portion of a sphere of radius chosen according to the curvature, so that the meniscus-shape of the spectacletacle-frame. To accomplish this, it is customary to have as many different cams as there are radii of curvature to be obtained, and the stop which contacts the cam has a fixed position. On the other hand, it is impossible with such an arrangement for the bevel to follow all lens curvatures, so that the meniscus-shape of the spectacleframe must be modified.

Accordingly in a preferred form of embodiment of the invention, a movable and adjustable stop is so positioned as to enable it to explore adjustable portions of the cam profile: smaller radii of curvature are obtained when the stop is moved toward the center of the cam, and larger radii of curvature when it is moved away from the center of the cam, whereby curvatures of continuously adjustable radius can be obtained with one and the same cam and the bevel can be made to follow a radius of curvature which is adjustable at will according to the radius of the lens faces and of the meniscusconfiguration of the frame. The machine is thus able to grind all kinds of lenses regardless of the radius of curvature of the lenses or the frames.

It is also known to move the bevel, the groove, or the facet in the direction of the front face or the rear face of the lens by modifying the transverse location of the guide or the stop with respect to the lens or the grinding wheel. In accordance with the present invention, this operation is facilitated by providing the cam or the movable stop with a position indexing device such as a graduated scale and pointer, a micrometer screw graduated in the manner of micrometer calipers, or any other convenient device.

A machine devised as disclosed hereinabove circumvents the disadvantages referred to previously, since the conventional programmer is replaced by mechanical stops which are reliable and easily adjustable by means of verniers for example. In addition, the lens raising and transferring functions are performed by a single element, which simplifies automation. Further, this element operates by friction, so that the lens-holder carriage can never become locked, and in the event of a mishap the lens can be raised and transferred manually at any time. Lastly, the need to determine the cutting depth is obviated between the roughing pass and the finishing pass.

The description which follows with reference to the accompanying non-limitative exemplary drawings will give a clear understanding of how the invention can be carried into practice.

In the drawings:

FIG. 1 shows diagrammatically in side elevation a machine according to the present invention;

FIG. 2 shows diagrammatically in side elevation, on an enlarged scale, the lens-holder carriage transferring cam according to the invention;

FIG...3 is a schematic side elevation view of an alternative embodiment of the template feeler shown on a smaller scale in FIG. 1;

FIG. 4 is a schematic side elevation view of an alternative embodiment of the cam follower system utilizing a fixed cam on the carriage and a movable follower on the machine stand;

FIG. 5 shows in schematic side elevation another possible embodiment utilizing a fixed follower on the car- 4 riage and an adjustable flexible cam on the machine stand;

FIGS. 6 and 7 are schematic side elevation and top views, respectively, of a third possible embodiment utilizing a plurality of cams on a vertical barrel.

FIG. 8 shows in schematic side elevation a fourth embodiment utilizing a plurality of cams on a horizontal barrel.

FIG. 9 shows yet another constructional form utilizing a screw-adjusted cam.

FIG. 10 shows in side elevation a cam position indexing device.

FIG. 1 shows a machine for trimming, bevelling and grooving a spectacle lens 1 gripped between two rubber pressure pads 2, 3 mounted rotatably on the lower end of a carriage 4, the drive being provided either manually or by a motor 47. Carriage 4 is pivotally and slidably mounted on a shaft 5 rigid with the machine stand 6. The machine includes a grinder 7 rotating on an untranslatable shaft and consisting of a set of juxtaposed grinding wheels of different types suited to the kind of work to be done, such as for instance a roughing wheel 7a, a diamond-chip wheel 7b formed with a V-shaped annular groove thereon for cutting a large bevel on the edge of the lens, a cylindrical diamond-chip finishing wheel 70 and a diamondchip wheel 7d formed with a V-groove of smaller size than the groove on wheel 7b so as to cut a small bevel. Alongside compound grinder 7 is positioned a small-diameter grinding wheel 7e of suitable width for grooving the lens. Lens 1 is pressed against grinding wheel 7 or 7e by a spring 48 or a counterweight 49 rigid with carriage 4. It will be understood that each of the springs 48 and counterweight 49 may as well be used alone.

The rubber pressure pad 3 is carried on the end of a shaft 8 the other end of which carries a template 9 of shape matching that of the lens to be obtained and which contacts a feeler of adjustable level 10 when the grinding operation has imparted the required dimensions to the lens.

In accordance with the invention feeler 10 is devised in the form of a drum which is made up of two parts 10a, 10b of different diameters and of which the shaft is supported On stand 6 and cooperates with a time-delayed microswitch 11.

A micromotor 12, fast with the machine stand and the feed circuit of which comprises microswitch 11, carries on the end of its shaft a cam 13 shown schematically in side elevation in FIG. 2. As FIG. 2 clearly shows, cam 13 is a circular sector against which bears a facing friction surface 14 formed on the top of carriage 4. The shaft of motor 12 carries, between cam 13 and the motor itself, a second cam 15 consisting of an eccentric disc formed with a catch 16 adapted to close a second micro switch 17.

Carriage 4 additionally carries a stop 18 which, when lens 1 contacts grinding wheels 7, is engaged between the prongs of a fork 19 which is movable parallel with the shaft 5 of carriage 4 and the position of which can be adjusted by a venier 20 fixed to stand 6.

At the other end of carriage 4 is fixedly mounted a cam follower 21. A rotatable barrel 22 bears on its periphery a plurality of cams of substantially frusto-conical shape the axes of which are parallel to that of shaft 5 and of which two are shown at 23 and 24 respectively in FGI. 1. These cams are respectively associated to the different finishing operations and can be shifted in parallelism with shaft 5 by means of verniers 25 and 26 respectively, fast with stand 6. Each of cams 23 and 24 is formed with an axial bore therethrough, through which is longitudinally slidable a rod protruding from the cam and terminating in a head 27 for cam 23 and a head 28 for cam 24. Cam follower 21 engages between one of the cams (e.g. cam 23) and the corresponding head 27 when lens 1 contacts the grinding wheel selected for effecting the finishing operation corresponding to the particular cam which has been previously selected by a suitable rotation of the barrel and positioned opposite follower 21. A spring 50 urges each head toward its cam so as to retain follower 21 in pressure contact therewith.

Cam 23 is so contoured as to permit the obtainment of bevels, grooves or facets which faithfully follow the curvature of the lens surface over a portion of a sphere the radius of which is determined according to the curvature to be imparted to the meniscus of the spectaclefra-me, for when changes in the lens grinding radius cause the carriage to rise and descend as the lens rotates about itself, cam 23 and its follower 21 impart lateral motion to carriage 4 of ampiltude dependent upon the amplitude of the vertical motion of the carriage.

The device hereinbefore disclosed works as follows: assuming the machine according to this invention to be in the configuration shown in FIG. 1 in which it is performing a roughing pass, stop 18 is engaged between the prongs of fork 19, and the positively rotated lens 1 bears against roughing grinder 7a which removes material until the template 9 rotating with lens 1 contacts portion 10a of drum 10, at which stage the lens will have the required dimensions over its entire contour. The removal of material then ceases and template 9, which then contacts drum 10 responsively to the aforesaid counterweight or spring, begins to rotate said drum thereby closing microswitch 11.

Through the agency of a timer 51 the delay of which corresponds to the number of revolutions of the drum 10, required to complete the roughing pass, closure of microswitch 11 energizes micromotor 12 and causes cam 13 to be thereby rotated. The edge of the circular sector of cam 13 then contacts friction surface 14 whereby carriage 4 is pivoted about its shaft against the opposing force of the spring or the counterweight at the same time as it is shifted laterally by the friction force.

This lateral motion ceases when follower 21 contacts the selected cam on barrel 22 (e.g'. cam 23), whereupon the carriage ceasesits lateral motion whereas cam 13 continues to rotate since the coefiicient of friction between it and surface 14 is insufiicient to stop the rotation of micromotor 12. When the sector on cam 13 leaves surface 14, carriage 4 pivots about shaft 5, follower 21 engages between cam 23 and its head 27, and lens 1 descends onto the grinding wheel corresponding to cam 23, again responsively to said spring 48 or counterweight.

After cam 13 has rotated through half a revolution, microswitch 11 stops micromotor 12 via the timer, and once the finishing operation has been terminated template 9 contacts the potrion b of drum 10 and proceeds to rotate the same, thereby rotating cam 13 once more through the medium of microswitch 11, as explained precedingly, and raising lens -1. After cam 13 has completed a full revolution, catch 16 closes contact switch 17 and stops micromotor 12, carriage 4 then being in the raised position.

In the alternative embodiment shown in FIG. 3, drum 10 is replaced by a compound lever 30 devised in two stages 30a and 30b and which upon rotating on its pivot closes microswitch 11 through the agency of a timer.

In the various constructional forms of the adjustment device shown in FIGS. 4 through 9, this device includes a cam follower designated by numeral 31 and suffixed a through e, and a cam designated by numeral 32 followed by like suflixes. Cam 32 can either be fast with the lens-holder carriage (cams 32a and 32c in FIGS. 4, 6 and 7) and the follower 31 fast with the grinder mount (followers 31a and 31c in FIGS. 4, 6 and 7), or else cam 32 can be fast with the mount (cam 32 in FIG. 5) and the follower fast with the carriage (follower 31b in FIG. 5).

In the embodiment of FIG. 4, cam 32a has a concave surface of revolution. The vertical distance between cam 32a and follower 31a is caused to vary continuously or discontinuously, and this distance is indicated by a graduated scale or a pointer. The concave profile of the cam is such that, when the follower is in a position 33a remote from the cam axis, a subsequent vertical displacement of the carriage produces a smaller transverse shift thereof than when the follower is in a position 3111 or 34a closer to said axis, whereby a greater radius of curvature of the bevel is obtained. Depending on the vertical position of follower 31 in relation to cam 32, it is possible to generate bevels on different bases calibrated once and for all.

In the embodiment shown in FIG. 5, the variable-profile cam 32b is a thin flexible steel blade hingedly connected to one end of a pin 35 and formed at its other end 36 with an opening therein which is retained between two shoulders 37 and 38 of a screw 39 which enables the cam profile to be continuously varied.

In FIGS. 6 and 7, the barrel of FIG. 1 is replaced by a circular plate 40 bearing four flat cams of convex profile 32c lying in four planes perpendicular to plate 4.0 and equi-angularly spaced at These four cams are differently contoured and can be fetched separately into position opposite follower 31c by rotating plate 40.

In FIG. 8, the barrel of FIG. 1 is replaced by a plate 41 which bears four fiat cams of concave profile 32d lying in the plane of plate 41 and spaced radially at 90 from one another. k The cam 32e shown in FIG. 9 is flat with a concave profile and has one end pivotally mounted about a spindle 42 and a screw 43 contacting its other end. Rotation of screw 43 rotates the cam about spindle 42 and its angle of inclination varies the profile cooperating with follower 31c.

Cam 32 or follower 31 may comprise lateral adjustment means for shifting the groove or bevel forwardly or rearwardly of the lens, the position being indicated by a Vernier 44 having its scale set perpendicularly to the cam base 46 (see FIG. 10).

Manifestly, many detail changes may be made to the specific forms of embodiment of the present invention described hereinabove.

What we claim is:

1. An automatic machine for grinding at least one spectacle lens, comprising, in combination, a stand, a shaft fixedly mounted thereon, a carriage pivotally and slidably mounted on said shaft, a lens grinding template, at least one lens grinder on said stand, means for securing said lens perpendicularly to an axis parallel to said shaft, means for securing said template perpendicularly to said axis, means for urging said lens against said grinder, means for rotating said lens and said template together about said axis, said securing means and said lens and template rotating means being on said carriage, means for translating and rotating said carriage along and about said shaft whereby to simultaneously rotate said carriage about said shaft through an angle sufficient to separate said lens from contact with said grinder and translate it along said shaft through a distance sufiicient to disengage said lens laterally from said grinder, a contact member on said stand and able to undergo a motion relatively thereto responsively to said template, said contact member having a first bearing surface facing said template at a distance therefrom perpendicular to said shaft equal to the thickness of lens material to be removed by said grinder, control means of said carriage translating and rotating means activated by said motion of the contact member, and means for rendering inoperative said translating and rotating means after said simultaneous translation and rotation.

2. An automatic machine as claimed in claim 1, further comprising an arresting stop rigid with said carriage and at least one carriage translation limit stop rigid with said stand and positioned facing said arresting stop at a distance therefrom equal to the carriage translating distance.

3. An automatic machine as claimed in claim 1, wherein said carriage translating and rotating means include a friction surface formed on said carriage along a plane parallel to said shaft, and a circular sector-shaped eccentric cam having a friction surface thereon and a rotation axis which is fixed relatively to said stand and perpendicular to said shaft, said cam being rotated by said control means.

4. An automatic machine as claimed in claim 3, wherein said control means include a first electric switch closable by said motion of said contact member, an electric motor energized through said switch and having an output shaft perpendicular to said fixedly mounted shaft and parallel to said carriage friction surface, said output shaft supporting said cam.

5. An automatic machine as claimed in claim 4, wherein the means for rendering said carriage translating and rotating means inoperative include a second cam mounted on said motor output shaft and a second electric switch connected into the feed circuit of said motor and openable by said second cam.

6. An automatic machine as claimed in claim 2, comprising a plurality of grinding members juxtaposed in parallelism with said shaft, limit stops equal in number to the number of said grinding members and each associated to one thereof, means for successively fetching said limit stops opposite said arresting stop, said means being fast with said stand and each of said limit stops cooperating with said arresting stop whereby to position said lens opposite the associated one of said grinding members, and adjustment means of the position of each limit stop in a direction parallel to said shaft.

7. An automatic machine as claimed in claim 2, wherein one of the two elements of the set consisting of said limit stop and said arresting stop is formed, facing the other of said elements, with a profile matching the curvature to be imparted to the meniscus of said lens.

8. An automatic machine as claimed in claim 6, wherein said plurality of grinding members include at least one roughing grinding-wheel and one finishing grindingwheel and said contact member is formed with a second contact surface adjacent said first contact surface in a direction parallel with said shaft and in a position more distant from said template than said first contact surface by an amount equal to the thickness of the lens material to be removed during the finishing operation.

9. An automatic machine as claimed in claim 4, wherein said contact member includes a drum having its axis parallel to said shaft, and wherein said first switch is electrically connected to said motor through a time-delay device.

10. An automatic machine as claimed in claim 4, wherein said first contact surface of said contact member is carried on a lever pivotally mounted on a spindle parallel with said shaft and is positioned facing said template, whereby pivotal motion of said lever closes said first switch, said switch being electrically connected to said motor through a time-delay device.

11. An automatic machine as claimed in claim 7, wherein said second element is positionally adjustable along the profile of said first element.

12. An automatic machine as claimed in claim 7, wherein said profile includes an elastically-deformable part and said first element includes adjustment means of the elastic deformation of said part.

13. An automatic machine as claimed in claim 7, wherein said first element is formed with a plurality of profiled portions of different profile and includes means for fetching any one of said profiled portions in position for coacting with said second element.

14. An automatic machine as claimed in claim 7, wherein said first element includes a profiled member pivotally mounted about an axis perpendicular to said shaft and adjustment means of the position of said member about said axis.

References Cited UNITED STATES PATENTS 615,089 11/1898 Murdock 51-101 1,619,358 3/1927 Maynard 51-101 2,617,236 11/1952 Allen et a1. 51-101 3,332,172 7/1967 Stern 51101 HAROLD D. WHITEHEAD, Primary Examiner

Patent Citations
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US2617236 *Jun 16, 1949Nov 11, 1952Univis Lens CompanyLens grinder
US3332172 *Nov 16, 1964Jul 25, 1967A I T Machine Co IncAutomatic edger
Referenced by
Citing PatentFiling datePublication dateApplicantTitle
US3745720 *Sep 2, 1970Jul 17, 1973Savage MLens edge-grinding, finishing and beveling machine
US3835590 *Feb 12, 1973Sep 17, 1974Hoffman JContact lens edge modifying machine
US3892090 *Oct 24, 1973Jul 1, 1975Armitage Harry JWork shaping apparatus
US3894361 *Sep 3, 1974Jul 15, 1975Dimelp Optical Co IncLens grinding machine
US4157636 *Dec 19, 1975Jun 12, 1979Rodway Optical Industries LimitedControl means for a lens-edge grinding machine
US4164097 *May 8, 1978Aug 14, 1979Walter HernandezOptical lens grinder device
US4176498 *Feb 21, 1978Dec 4, 1979Ait Industries, Inc.Apparatus for edging lenses
US4195445 *Jul 19, 1978Apr 1, 1980Essilor International (Compagnie Generale D'optique) Societe AnonymeMachine for edging and bevelling ophthalmic lenses
US4383393 *Feb 2, 1981May 17, 1983Takamasa TakuboAutomatic lens grinding machine
US4503613 *Mar 14, 1983Mar 12, 1985Textron, Inc.Method for edge grinding multifaceted lenses
US4561213 *Apr 22, 1982Dec 31, 1985Coburn Optical Industries, Inc.Apparatus for polishing the edges of lenses
US4667444 *Apr 11, 1985May 26, 1987Briot InternationalControl device for lifting-up and translating the carriage of a machine for edge trimming and beveling spectacle glasses
US4841676 *Oct 27, 1987Jun 27, 1989Wernicke & Co. GmbhTurning tool for machining the edges of plastic lenses
US4928439 *Jan 9, 1989May 29, 1990Ait Industries, Inc.Lens edging machine and method
US5009038 *Jul 16, 1990Apr 23, 1991Nkg Insulators, Ltd.Automatic chamfering machine
US5056270 *Jul 6, 1989Oct 15, 1991Berkshire Ophthalmic Laboratories LimitedMethod and apparatus for grinding lenses
US5363597 *Apr 13, 1993Nov 15, 1994Wernicke & Co. GmbhEyelgass lens edging machine
EP0016524A2 *Feb 11, 1980Oct 1, 1980Rodway Optical Industries LimitedImprovements in or relating to lens edge grinding machines
U.S. Classification451/240
International ClassificationB24B9/06, B24B9/14, G02C13/00
Cooperative ClassificationB24B9/14
European ClassificationB24B9/14