About Us

The integration of traditional craftsman’s processing technology and leading edge NC processing technology

Over 100 years since its establishment 1917, Nakagawa Precision Machinery Works has been tackling its work while bearing constantly in mind the need to bring the perfectionism of “craftsman’s technology” to bear in its manufacturing activities. In 2004, the company was certified under the Osaka Prefectural Management Reform Support Law as a “constructor of lathe-processing technology for thin-walled products.” By skillfully integrating traditional craftsman’s processing technology that has been handed down for generations with the most advanced NC processing technology, we are responding to a wide range of needs for thin-walled product lathe processing and other machine processing techniques that can be used from the trial manufacturing stage.

Company Profile

Ever since its establishment in 1917, NAKAGAWA Precision Machinery Works has been concentrating its energies on machining work. Recently, the company has established a new policy of “integrating craftsman’s processing technology and NC processing technology” and is implementing it on a daily basis. Please feel free consult Nakagawa Precision Machinary Works casually on anything related to parts machining.

Address2-5-17 Sekime, Joto-Ku, Osaka-City, Osaka, 536-0008, Japan
 Company URL
Private Brand Site
 Major Line of business Parts for physics and chemistry equipment
Aircraft parts
Semiconductor related parts etc

Thin-Walled Lathe-Processed Products

(General Purpose Lathe, NC Lathe)

Does your company have any problems related to lathe processing of thin-walled products? Nakagawa Precision Machinery Works carries out a wide range of machining tasks by adeptly integrating tried-and-tested craftsman’s technology with the latest NC processing technology. We are ready to challenge difficult tasks. For example, even in the case of items that are impossible to grip with a chuck, we can process them by using specially constructed jigs. However, depending on the nature, shape or tolerance of the material being worked, here are some instances in which we can’t guarantee the highest levels of precision. (In some cases, we may ask the customer to reconsider whether to perform trial manufacturing or mass production.) In particular, difficult-to-machine materials such as stainless steel and aluminum requires a rather high level of technology due to its thermal expansion and machining deformation characteristics and inherent material stress.