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The Sagger Load Station is a system that loads ceramic turbine blade castings into a ceramic box filled with sand called a “sagger”.
The sagger indexes to a load position where a robot removes ceramic castings from a mold and gently embeds it into the sand layer.
Once the layer of castings iss complete the sagger is indexed back to the hopper station and another layer of sand is poured over the casting layer.
After indexing back under the robot a layer of castings is inserted, then a layer of sand until the sagger is loaded.
A final layer of sand is placed on the top and the sagger exits the station.
Operators then place the saggers in an oven for several hours, the sagger is brought back to the station and unloaded and the sand filled sagger placed on the infeed conveyor again.
A unique feature of this station is the spring loaded cammed pick and place inverter which was designed by Joe Angelini from ACS.
As the saggers were quite heavy, Joe created a mechanism to balance the sagger load at every point as it was inverted, allowing a much smaller rotary pneumatic cylinder to be used for both forward and reverse motions.
David Liban is shining a light on the dark world of sex trafficking through his documentary, “Live Through This: Survivors of Sex Trafficking.” The 27-minute documentary, which will debut on Rocky Mountain PBS at 10 p.m. 15, features stories from Denver women who found themselves drawn into lives of abuse and prostitution.
Liban decided to make the documentary after signing on with the Denver District Attorney’s office to make a shorter piece for the John School, a program aimed at rehabilitating first-time offenders caught purchasing sex.
Liban knew that producing a longer documentary could reach a greater audience, dispelling misperceptions on sex trafficking while giving the exploited a chance to share their stories.“I used to love the film ‘Risky Business’—I thought it was a great movie,” Liban said.
“But now that I have worked on this project, films like that and ‘Pretty Woman’ are insulting and perpetuate the problem through the way prostitution is portrayed.”For Liban, who has previously won an Emmy for “Mortal Lessons,” a documentary on end-of-life issues, projects like these aren’t about prestige or making money, but rather the chance to use his talents to raise awareness of greater issues. “That is largely happenstance to what I do as well. As an artist I might be able to help someone along the way, and that is my goal.” Written by: Steven Barcus Steve Barcus is a web content manager for University Communications serving the University of Colorado Denver | Anschutz Medical Campus.
In addition to creating content for the CU Denver and CU Anschutz websites, he also coordinates event promotion in the internal enewsletter, Today, and on the home page for each site.