School Year: 2020-2021
Technical Diploma (2 year)
Campus: West Bend, Note: This program starts in Fall semester only.
This program is eligible for financial aid
The use of computer numerically controlled (CNC) machine tools is increasing throughout the manufacturing industry. Moraine Park’s CNC Tool and Die Technologies diploma prepares students for an in-demand and highly-skilled career in manufacturing with the opportunity to advance quickly.
The CNC/Tool and Die Technologies program prepares students to build and run mold dies and stamping dies; and perform advanced milling, drilling and lathe work. Students also practice precision surface grinding, precision measurement, and heat treating.
Courses in the CNC/Tool and Die Technologies program focus on programming and operation of CNC machine tools, including; coordinate measuring machines (CMM), vertical and horizontal machining centers, turning centers, electrical discharge machines (EDM), tooling and work holding, as well as, three-dimensional computer-aided machining.
Upon completion of the program, students will have completed all of their related training for the State of Wisconsin Tool and Die Technologies apprenticeship program.
Skilled machinists and tool and die makers are in great demand across the manufacturing industry. Workers in this field have opportunity to move up as they gain experience and skill quickly advance their career.
Through hands-on training, students in the CNC/Tool and Die Technologies program learn entry-level CNC machine programming, blueprint reading, two and three-dimensional computer-aided machining, computer aided design (CAD), set up and operate molding and stamping presses, and use of high precision measuring equipment.
CNC/Tool and Die Technologies students gain hands-on experience by being involved in every phase of the manufacturing process. Students work from blueprints and CAD data to program equipment and inspect machined parts to exact tolerances.
Graduates of the CNC/Tool and Die Technologies program will have gained the necessary skills and knowledge to interpret part and material specifications, set up and operate various machine tools, use CAD/CAM software, program CNC machine tools at the machine, as well as use offline computer systems relating to a job shop or tool and die environment.
Workers in this field have the opportunity to quickly advance their careers as they gain experience and skill.
*Enrollment may limit the campus availability or delivery of certain courses.
Students must purchase tool kits for this program.
|103-159||Computer Literacy - Microsoft Office||1|
|439-399||2D CAD Mold and Die Print Reading||2|
|804-360||Occupational Mathematics 1||2|
|439-306||Basic Machining - Turning||2|
|444-311||Tooling and Workholding||2|
|444-340||Beginning CAM - Mastercam||2|
|444-342||Advanced CAM 2D||2|
|444-346||Design for 3D Machining||2|
|444-355||CNC Machining Center Programming||2|
|444-365||CNC Machining Center Operation||2|
|804-361||Occupational Mathematics 2||2|
|439-324||Pierce and Die Making||3|
|439-329||Industrial Die Making||3|
|444-312||Product Engineering - Lean Manufacturing||1|
|444-343||Beginning CAM 3D||2|
|444-344||Advanced CAM 3D||2|
|444-375||Turning Center Operation||2|
|444-385||Turning Center Programming||2|
|804-362||Occupational Mathematics 3||2|
|439-334||Single Cavity Mold Making||3|
|439-339||Industrial Mold Making||3|
|444-386||Advanced Machining Center||2|
|444-391||Coordinate Measuring Machine||3|
|444-394||Advanced Turning Center||2|