Custom forgings

Custom forgings DEFAULT

What Exactly Is Custom Forging?

What Is Forging?

Martin-Forging3Forging is a manufacturing process that goes back centuries—all the way to blacksmith days.  It involves heating a metal alloy and shaping it into different configurations.

Today, however, forging is a precise science that requires a high degree of skill and specialized machinery.  It is used primarily to create stronger parts and components for machinery, vehicles, and tools.

Types of Forging

According to Mike Frizzell, the Plant Manager at Martin Tool & Forge, a division of Martin Sprocket & Gear, Inc., there are several different types of forging processes that can be used to create machine parts and components:

  • Hammer forging
  • Press forging
  • Closed-die forging
  • Open-die forging
  • Ring roll forging

Frizzell’s team primarily uses hammer forging, where a large machine rams down on a red-hot piece of steel, guided by a highly skilled operator.  They also use press forging, where a hydraulic machine “squishes” the steel into shape, using sheer tonnage.

More: Need a Custom Gear?

Why Use Custom Forging?

Forging allows you to get better performance and longer life out of a tool or component.  For many businesses, that can be a critical difference in production rates, efficiency, or profitability.

The forging process also creates parts with very high-impact strength and structural integrity, making them ideal for harsh working environments and conditions—such as running through the mud, snow, or salt water.

“Usually, we’re forging components with a high failure rate,” Frizzell said.  “We can actually triple—or even quadruple—the life of the part.  For a highly competitive industry, like oil and gas, that advantage can be significant.”

How Does Custom Forging Work?

“When we get a request for a forged component, our engineering group gets involved, as well as a metallurgist,” said Frizzell, who can work from a drawing, sketch, photo, or old part.  “We might make several different protostyles in different materials and send them out into the field to see what works best.”

More: Do You Really Save Money When You Buy at the Cheapest Price?

What Components Can Be Forged?

Frizzell’s team has forged everything from tractor parts to hand tools—as well as lug holders for earth movers; pump components for fracking; gears for mining; parts for seeding machines; and hubs and adapters for power transmissions.

Who Uses Forged Components?

Martin Tool & Forge has made components for almost every industry, including:

  • Manufacturing
  • Agriculture
  • Oil and gas
  • Construction
  • Waste recovery

“This is an industry that’s not going away,” Frizzell added.

About Martin Tool & Forge

Martin Tool and Forge is a division of Martin Sprocket & Gear, Inc., and has been a leading supplier of quality forged products since 1917.

Learn more about Martin Sprocket & Gear


Custom Metal Forging


Human beings have likely utilized forging as a metal fabrication process for thousands of years. Although forging methods changed over the course of time, the process remains immensely popular today.



During previous centuries, a blacksmith forged metal components by using a hammer to strike heated metal arrayed on the surface of an anvil. During the 12th century, some manufacturers began experimenting with the use of water-powered wheels to increase the size and power of hammers employed during the forging process. This innovation permitted the production of forged metals in larger sizes.



Today, modern forges have evolved into sophisticated metal fabrication plants. Most of these facilities possess an array of production equipment, tools and tooling machines, and inventories. Presses and automated hammering machinery have largely replaced grueling physical labor in powering the modern smithy.

In-demand forged metal parts serve many economic sectors during the current era. Consider just a few of the vital industries which depend upon these components: construction and building trades, heavy industry and manufacturing, aerospace and aviation, gas and energy, the automotive industry, telecommunications, maritime industries, the electronics and high tech industries, and more!



During metal forging, a manufacturer reforms a metal part into different dimensions via the application of thermal and mechanical energy. For example, this process will transform a steel billot or ingot into a new shape. The path from raw material to a forged part typically involves several steps:


A manufacturer usually attempts to develop the general shape of the forged part at an early stage in the forging process. By cutting pieces off an extrusion into a workable form, the manufacturer distinguishes the general size of the final part, for instance. This step frequently involves mechanically separating billets of the desired size from round, square or uniquely shaped bars.


The application of heat helps create a more malleable surface. Manufacturers may heat metal alloys undergoing forging within the designated temperature ranges specified for each alloy. For instance, forging pure copper requires less heat than forging pure nickel because copper maintains a lower melting point than nickel.


Just as a blacksmith long ago might place a hot chunk of iron onto an anvil to hammer out a horseshoe, manufacturers today position heated metal precisely in order to conduct forging. Most modern facilities automatically handle this step, ensuring that heated metal crosses along an assembly line to a specific location (the lower die) for further fabrication. Facilities lacking this level of automation would need to position the hot metal into the correct configuration in order to perform forging. For instance, a worker wearing heavily padded gloves and other protective gear might transfer small pieces of hot metal from a heated bucket onto a die serving as an anvil with the assistance of very long tongs and/or an overhead hoist.


Next, the manufacturer impacts the shape of the metal part through the application of intense force. Like an old-fashioned smithy wielding a heavy tool, the metal fabricators of today apply mechanical pressure via a moving forging die to compress and manipulate the shape of hot metal parts located on a lower forging die. The manufacturer uses a heavy press or other mechanical means to strike the upper forging die against the hot metal.


Most modern metal fabrication facilities automate the process of forging today. Metal parts may proceed through an assembly line, encountering multiple lower and upper forging dies during the course of manufacturing. Impressions on the dies modify the appearance of the metal part at each stage.


When contact occurs between two closing upper and lower dies, the pressure forces molten metal from extremely hot billets into a rim or “gutter” area where the dies make contact with one another. The metal in this region forms a plug as the dies close and squeeze out displaced material. The excess frequently forms a ridge or a series of metal burrs on the part called “flash”. Manufacturers must later trim away this excess metal in order to obtain the desired part shape.


A process known as “true closed die” or “flashless” forging eliminates the cavities in the die, so flash does not form; taking this step may reduce the cost of part production in high volume production runs because manufacturers do not need to expend resources trimming away the flash from the metal part during finishing. However, trued closed die forging may increase costs associated with designing the dies and positioning hot metal correctly on the assembly line.


After the removal of flash, manufacturers typically conduct any further required finishing on a metal part. This process may involve first acid treating or shot blasting the part to provide a better texture for the application of a surface finish. Frequently, manufacturers will conduct machining operations on forged parts. They may subject the part to milling, turning, drilling or other physical modifications to achieve the desired form.


Manufacturers currently conduct forging using a variety of metals and metal alloys. Some of the most common operations include:


Forged aluminum products offer the advantages of strength and lightweight. Manufacturers may use forging to create parts designed to function in locations in which shocks or impacts might occur, for instance. For this reason, wheel spindles, gears, and engine pistons often depend upon forged components.


Copper and its alloys provide excellent raw materials for the forging process. These materials typically undergo commercial forging without requiring any re-strikes. The malleability of copper may allow the use of a single die press and permit a rate of 200 to 600 forged pieces completed per hour in automated environments.


Magnesium also forges readily. The metal tolerates extensive machining after forging.


Nonmagnetic stainless steel usually requires a higher forging temperature than magnetic stainless steel. Modern manufacturers perform a wide array of forgings using stainless steel, since these alloys play an important part in numerous industries.


The strength of forged steel contributes to the popularity of this product. Numerous steel industrial parts undergo open die forging, for example.


Some important differences exist between the process of casting and forging. These difference contribute to structural differences in a metal part:


During casting, a manufacturer typically heats metal into a liquid form and then pours the molten material into a mold to cool. As it hardens, the metal will recrystallize in a new shape. Bubbles of gases may become trapped within the cooling liquid and small surface irregularities may occur where gases escaped. By contrast, during forging, the manufacturer applies thermal energy and pressure to alter the shape of an existing metal part. The forging process typically compresses and compacts the metal and causes grain flow changes in conformity with the shape of the part.


Depending upon the manufacturing environment, the forging process today generally produce stronger, more reliable and more impact-resistant metal parts than the casting process. Forged parts may display superior tensile strength, fatigue strength and yield strength. A forged part typically must endure greater deformation before failing than a cast part.


Forging helps reduce problems caused by porosity, which may occur during the casting process as bubbles of gas become trapped inside the molten metal. By compressing hot metal, forging permits the removal of these defects (which sometimes weaken cast metal parts). Thus, well-forged parts usually demonstrate better strength and impact resistance. Depending on the manufacturing environment and the degree of automation, forging often proves more cost-effective and permits closer tolerances than casting. This process represents a flexible, popular alternative for metal fabrication.


The process of metal forging offers a number of advantages for manufacturers. Whether you seek forged metals in high volumes or smaller quantities, you’ll obtain a number of benefits.

Cost and time savings

Compared with castings, extrusions or machined bar stock, forging sometimes furnishes a cost-effective alternative. This process reduces the time required to generate a metal part.

Enhancing Metal Parts

Additionally, forging typically provides an opportunity for the manufacturer to improve the strength of the metal component. Whether forging stainless steel or relying upon aluminum forgings, a manufacturer by using this process may enhance leak resistance in some items. It may help strengthen thin metal surfaces in some products, reducing leaking potential.

Meeting Exacting Standards

Ultimately, forging enables some manufacturers to supply metal parts engineered within close tolerances. Companies maintaining rigorous quality controls standards attest to the benefits of this process. A grain flow comparison of the interior of the metal before and after forging may prove illuminating also!


For further information about our services, contact us via the convenient website form or submit a request for quote directly. We welcome your inquiries.

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Custom Metal Forgings

With over 35 years of custom metal service experience, Deeco Metals offers you reliability and quality for high-performance custom machined forgings. As a global supplier for OEMs, we can create custom machined forgings that meet your specification requirements, in a wide variety of metal materials.

Deeco Metals excels in supplying only the finest quality made metal forging for your application, at ultra-competitive prices. Our highly qualified technical team will find a way to reduce your costs by 20% or more, with the added convenience of a one-stop-shop for all your metal part needs. We specialize in high-volume production runs, with short lead times and fixed order pricing.

If you are unsure which metal material is best suited for your custom metal forging project, please contact us or call us at 1-800-272-7784. Our technical team can help determine which metal material type will be most beneficial for your project needs.

Closed Die Metal Forging Capabilities

Closed Die Forging

Closed die metal forging creates custom forged shapes that incorporate strength, leak-resistance and superior surface conditions at a price that fits your budget. By utilizing our closed die metal forging capabilities, we can create a precise replica of your design that can be produced repetitively and have close tolerances. Closed Die Forging is an inexpensive and efficient way to manufacture metal parts with numerous types of metals, depending on the application.

We can take any design and metal and turn it into a metal component through our closed die metal forging capabilities. Our closed die forging techniques allow us to create forged metal parts for numerous industries including:

  • Oil drilling equipment manufacturers
  • Water or gas valve component providers

Custom Metal Forging Material Types

We can create custom metal forgings from a wide variety of metal materials. Our closed die metal forging techniques can create forged metal parts for countless industries. The metals that we regularly forge include the following:

Metal Forging Materials

Forged Aluminum

Forged aluminum components combine robust strength with the benefits of decreased weight, an attractive appearance and relatively low cost. Forged aluminum is generally used in applications where the high integrity of the part is of utmost importance. Aluminum forging is used primarily to produce structural components 

Forged Brass & Copper

Bronze and copper forgings offer several outstanding advantages over parts produced by other manufacturing processes such as casting. These advantages result from bronze and copper’s superior corrosion resistance and high electrical and thermal conductivity. These benefits are in addition to bronze and copper’s excellent inherent mechanical and physical properties imparted by the forging process.

Forged Magnesium

Magnesium alloys exhibit excellent mechanical strength and stiffness, high dent and impact resistance, and damping qualities that promote quieter machine operation and maintain these properties at elevated temperatures. These characteristics make magnesium alloys ideal for forging lightweight, durable parts for a wide variety of structural and nonstructural applications.

Forged Stainless Steel

Stainless steel forging offers numerous advantages such as a good cosmetic surface finish, corrosive resistance, and superior strength. In addition, stainless steel forging results in parts with excellent surface conditions and mechanical properties thanks to internal grain structures that form during the forging process.

Forged Steel

Steel forging is a versatile process that has been used for centuries to manufacture a wide range of high-quality parts. When you rely on Deeco Metals for steel forgings, you can be certain the result will be a superior quality part.

Custom Machined Forged Parts

Some examples of machined forged parts we can manufacture include:

  • Door and window hardware parts as well as all types of Lock parts
  • Pump and Valve bodies and parts and even valve handles
  • Archery bow clamps, risers, and various other parts
  • Many different electrical parts, electrical contacts and even Pole Line Hardware
  • Nuts of all shapes and sizes
  • Commercial weighing equipment and parts
  • Various parts of the Oil and gas industry
  • Gears and pulleys
  • Water meter parts
  • Hydraulic cylinder parts
  • Synchromesh parts - gearboxes
  • Fire sprinkler parts and fittings
  • Faucet and shower parts
  • Various fan blades
  • Cable Fitting parts
  • Hydraulic fitting parts
  • Pipe and tube fittings
  • Gas fittings
  • Gas valve parts
  • Sports and recreational equipment parts such as Golf putter heads, etc.

Forging offers a wide range of advantages, including high strength, leak resistance, close tolerances, and low cost.

Custom Machined Forging Advantages

·       Leak Resistance. The dense, non-porous aspect of metal forged parts permits the designer to specify thinner sections without the risk of leaks due to flaws and voids. Often the thinner forged metal parts result in lighter weight and lower piece cost compared to other manufacturing processes.

·       Close Tolerances. Custom metal forgings produced in a steel die with close tolerances offers several advantages. Overall part dimensions are held closer than in sand casting. Dimensions show minimum variation from part to part and permit automatic chucking and handling in subsequent machining and assembly operations. The precise designs on the die surface can produce sharp impressions or depressions on the forging surface for company id or name, which is normally not the case with other forming processes.

·       Low Overall Cost. Mass production of machined forged parts lends itself to maximum savings. However, smaller quantities of copper alloy forgings can also prove economical.

Metal forgings have superior surface condition compared to castings and therefore good for surface coating treatments like chrome or nickel plating, various painting options and anodizing.

Metal Forging and Metal Casting Comparison

  • Metal forged parts are stronger. Hot and cold working strengthens parts in a way that casting cannot matchForged metal forgings surpass castings in predictable strength properties, producing superior strength for every part -- guaranteed.
  • Metal Forging refines defects from cast ingots or continuous cast bar used to cut into billets. A casting has neither grain flow nor directional strength and is always subjectable to gassing (Porosity). The casting process cannot prevent formation of certain metallurgical defects and surface imperfections.  Pre-working forge stock produces a grain flow oriented in directions requiring maximum strength. Dendritic structures, alloy segregations and like imperfections are refined in forging. Metal forgings do not have porosity so are sound throughout the part!
  • Machined forged parts are more reliable, less costly. Casting defects occur in a variety of forms. Because hot working refines grain pattern and imparts high strength, ductility and resistance properties, forged products are more reliable and have fewer imperfections. And they are manufactured without the added costs for tighter process controls and inspection that are required for casting.
  • Custom metal forgings offer better response to heat treatment. Castings require close control of melting and cooling processes because alloy segregation may occur. This results in non-uniform heat treatment response that can affect straightness of finished parts. Forged metal parts respond more predictably to heat treatment and offer better dimensional stability.
  • Metal forging is flexible, cost-effective production that adapts to demand. Some castings, such as special performance castings, require expensive materials and process controls, and longer lead times.  Open-die and ring rolling are examples of forging processes that adapt to various production run lengths and enable shortened lead times. Once tooling is in place, Close Die Forgings are quickly produced.

For more information, see our complete breakdown of Casting vs. Extrusion vs. Forging.

The Metal Forging Process

Creating custom metal forged shapes is a manufacturing process involving the shaping of metal using localized compressive forces. The blows are delivered with a hammer (often a power hammer) or a die. Custom metal forgings are often classified according to the temperature at which they are performed: cold forging (a type of cold working), warm forging, or hot forging (a type of hot working). For the latter two, the metal is heated, usually in a forge. Forged parts can range in weight from less than a kilogram to hundreds of metric tons.

The first step in producing a good quality forging involves the cutting of slugs (billets) from round, square or special shaped bar by sawing to the desired length of metal to fill the die. The slugs (billets) are then heated to forging temperature for the specific alloy (i.e.1200° to 1600° F for brass, 700° to 900° F for aluminum, etc.). After heating, the slug is placed with tongs or special automatic/robotic clamp on the bottom forging die on the forging press. The action of the press is to then move rapidly downward with top die in place and slams down on the billet.  The press exerts tremendous pressure, squeezing the metal into the shape of both die cavities and causing the forged metal parts to take form. This action also imparts strength to the part and refines the grain structure.

When forging a part, there is always excess metal that comes out of the two cavities where they close together.  Therefore, the mass of the billet is more than the part so that the two die cavities will be filled.  As the metal part takes shape under pressure, the excess metal is squeezed out into a "gutter" around the die cavities. Excess metal is called "flash" and remains attached to the forging when ejected from the die. Most of the flash is later removed by a trimming die operation normally performed on a punch press. Once trimmed, the forging is finished.  However, it can now be acid treated or shot blast to enhance the surface finish.  If machining is required, the forged part can easily be turned, drilled, tapped, milled, etc.

Deeco Metals Forging Presses

  • Our metal forging presses range in size from 45 tons to 1600 tons and our technology ranges from mechanical crank to friction screw. Heating is either gas or electric depending on the alloy being forged.
  • Cold metal forging has also been used to manufacture aluminum alloy forgings. A total of 47 forging presses as well as other state-of-the-art equipment are used to produce over 10,000 different components in large or small runs.
  • Automation is used to facilitate high output rates for volume items, while difficult products with technical challenges are manufactured using manual operations.

Custom Metal Forgings Industries Served

Deeco Metals supplies forged metal parts to many different industries all throughout the world. These industries include: 

  • Architectural
  • Door & window
  • Marine
  • Plumbing
  • Pump & valve
  • Hydraulic
  • Electrical
  • Gas
  • Sporting equipment
  • And many more

Create Your Custom Forged Metal Parts Today

Contact us for more information on our custom forgings and forged metal parts, or request a quote today. You can also contact us at 1-800-BRASS-84 to speak to a technical sales representative, or to schedule a full consultation.

To help ensure your parts are of the highest quality, we also offer design, metallurgical, and technical assistance. 

Custom Forgings

Open Die Forgings

All Metals & Forge Group is a manufacturer of custom forged shapes and an expert in the field of open die forgings. Producing forgings to recognized material standards is a quality benchmark of All Metals & Forge Group, which is an ISO9001-2008:AS/EN9100:2009 Rev C manufacturer.

At its most basic level, forging is the process of forming and shaping metals through the use of hammering, pressing or rolling. The process begins with starting stock, usually a cast ingot (or a “cogged” billet which has already been forged from a cast ingot), which is heated to its plastic deformation temperature, then upset or “kneaded” between dies to the desired shape and size.

Learn More about the Open Die Forging Process

forging-metalDuring this hot forging process, the cast, coarse grain structure is broken up and replaced by finer grains. Low-density areas, microshrinkage and gas porosity inherent in the cast metal are consolidated through the reduction of the ingot, achieving sound centers and structural integrity. Mechanical properties are therefore improved through the elimination of the cast structure, enhanced density, and improved homogeneity. Forging also provides means for aligning the grain flow to best obtain desired directional strengths. Secondary processing, such as heat treating, can also be used to further refine the part.

No other metalworking process can equal forging in its ability to develop the optimum combination of properties.


Open Die Forging Materials

All Metals & Forge Group forges a wide range of ferrous and non-ferrous alloys in 8 metal families to create forged metal parts and shapes.

  • Alloy steel
  • Carbon steel
  • Stainless steel
  • Tool steel
  • Aluminum
  • Copper
  • Nickel
  • Titanium

Forgings can be produced to specifications for metal alloys including AISI, ASTM, AMS, API, SAE, ASME, AWS, JIS and GB in many custom forged shapes and heat treated conditions to achieve critical physical properties, such as tensile, yield, elongation and reduction of area for the desired end use as specified by the purchaser.

Forged Shapes

Forged Bars

There are actually four general variations of a forged bar which include: round bars, square bars, flat bars and hex bars.

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Forged Blocks

Our custom forged blocks exhibit high strength, ductility and ease of machining plus parts manufactured from forged blocks perform well in high pressure and high wear applications.

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Forged Gear Blanks

Customers from any industry that uses gears can request a quote on any quantity forged gear blanks, from one-at-a-time prototypes and low volumes to large production runs.

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Forged Shafts

Forged shaft diameters range from 2 inches up to 84 inches and lengths up to 39 feet and can also produce hollow bored shafts.

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Forged Step Shafts

We use an open die forging process to produce shafts with tight tolerances, high strength, excellent impact resistance and high wear resistance.

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Forged Discs & Hubs

Forged discs can be defined as a round where the OD exceeds the length. Forged hubs are essentially step shafts that may have equal or unequal steps on each end.

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Forged Cylinders

The maximum length of forged sleeves, forged cylinders and blind cylinders is restricted by the wall thickness and outside diameter.

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Custom Forged Shapes

All Metals & Forge Group can produce many custom shapes based on your forging drawing or finished part print.

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Forgings custom

Custom Forged Parts

Forged metal parts are manufactured through a closed die process that transforms raw metal into a custom shape. Custom forging processes provide a cost-effective way to produce parts with distinct sizes and shapes that can be used for all types of applications. If your project requires a part or component that is tough, rugged, and can withstand years of constant use, then custom forging manufacturing is your ticket to success.

Great Lakes Forge is your custom open-die forgings experts. Our state-of-the-art forgings processes create unique products, parts, and shapes for all industries and applications. With over six decades of experience, we have the knowledge and expertise to create custom forged parts based on your project’s exact specifications.

Custom Forged Part Options

If you are in the market for advanced quality forged materials and forged services, look no further than Great Lakes Forge for your custom forging needs. Our custom forged shapes, blocks, flats, rounds, hubs and more are made to our customer’s exact specifications, which allows them to save time and money on unnecessary materials. Our custom forged parts are manufactured from only the finest materials and include the following options:

Forged Blocks, Rectangles & Flats

Forged steel blocks are considered a raw supply product, even though they have been extensively worked and refined to improve the properties of the metal. Forged blocks, rectangles, and flats provide greater strength over standard plate or bar steel are valued for the enhancements they lend parts for performance in high-pressure environments, applications in which corrosion resistance is important.

Forged Flats

Forged flats provide superior mechanical qualities over standard plate or rolled bar products. Forged flats can also be easily forged with a minimum thickness of 2.5” and in sizes up to 24” wide and 144” long. Our customers count on us to produce the high quality forged flats they need with some of the industry's fastest turnaround times.

Forged Rounds, Discs & Sleeves

Individually forged rounds and discs with a 3 to 1 minimum reduction can greatly improve the properties of your part thereby reducing the risk of any voids or imperfections. These shapes are produced utilizing our state-of-the-art custom computer software which increases accuracy, ease of replication, and speed of production time, thus saving you money on your part.

Forged Hubs, Spindles & Stepshafts

With our advanced in-house machine shop we can create fully customized forged hubs, spindles, and stepshafts to your exact specifications in a variety of materials. Forged hubs, spindles, and stepshafts provide greater strength and fatigue resistance with continuous grain flow.

Custom Forged Crankshafts

Forged crankshafts provide strength and reliability that far surpass any cast or turned bar stock, making forged crankshafts the standard for any use that demands strength, consistency or quality. In our heat treat facility, we can stress relieve, normalize, harden, or temper your custom forged crankshaft to your specific requirements.

Forged Steel Shafts

As a premier forged shaft manufacturer Great Lakes Forge can produce forged steel shafts weighing up to 4,000 lbs. Our stainless steel forging lead times are the best in the industry, often 2 times faster than our larger competitors. The quality of forged steel shafts that we create are of far higher quality than shafts machined from bar stock. This is due to the quality of our forged steel shafts.

Forged Stainless Steel Blocks

We offer quench-and-temper heat treating, milling & machining, ultrasonic testing, and mechanical testing to create the best finished stainless steel blocks on the market. We can manufacture high-pressure forged stainless steel blocks that provide excellent corrosion resistance and a finish that’s perfect for several different types of applications.

Forged Stainless Steel Fluid Ends

A forged fluid end provides increased strength and reliability over otherwise identical fluid ends produced from bar stock or by other means. Our forged fluid ends set the standard for strength, consistency, and quality. Forged fluid ends provide improved microstructure, continuous grain flow, and higher fatigue resistance.

For more information regarding our forged custom parts and forging capabilities, get in touch with our sales team, or give us a call at 800-748-0271 and we will gladly assist you with your custom forged part needs. Great Lakes Forge is your trusted source for high quality custom forgings.

Industries Served with Custom Forged Parts

Forged parts and forged shapes are used by numerous industries throughout the world. Custom forgings provide the backbone, skeletal structure and inner workings of an abundance of heavy-duty machines that drive the world’s industries. Some of the industries that Great Lakes Forge produces custom forgings include:

Inventory & Materials for Custom Forged Parts

Great Lakes Forge carries a wide range of materials to suit all project needs. Our advanced quality stainless steel, carbon, and alloy steel materials will provide the results that you demand, no matter the circumstances. We have over 200 types of materials that we can forge to your exact specifications, which makes finding the material you are looking for quick and easy. If you don't see the quality forging material you are looking for contact us, we have access to a wide range of providers.

Custom Forgings & Services

At Great Lakes Forge we offer numerous premium quality custom forging services for your advanced project needs. Some of the services that we offer include CNC Machining, Saw Cutting, Deliveries and more. Great Lakes Forge provides a complete line of forging services to handle all your project requirements, no matter what.

Your Source for Premium Custom Forged Parts & Shapes

For more information regarding our custom forging products, get in touch with our sales team or request a quote for direct pricing information today. Great Lakes Forge is your trusted source for premium quality custom forged parts and shapes.

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