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PRODUCTS & SERVICES
Dix Engineering has the capabilities to meet a wide range of needs for clients in various industries, including construction, mining, automotive and agriculture.
The company has the capacity to provide a wide range of CNC machined parts from its company premises in Renmark, as well as supplying filtration products such as stainless-steel screen filters, media filters, Azud filtration systems and S/S flap style foot valves from 100mm to 600mm.
In addition, Dix Engineering can assist clients with fabrication, machining, labelling, in-line boring, foundry products, steel and welding supplies, and in other specialised ways, listed below:
Whether your business would benefit from an automatic labelling machine or an electronic hand labeller, you will find the solution you need at Dix Engineering.
Designed to be low-maintenance and mechanically simple, Dix Engineering can customise machines to meet the client’s specific labelling needs.
Typical applications for these labelling machines include punnets, bottles, cartons, boxes, fruits and vegetables.
DIX Engineering has extensive workshop fabrication facilities to allow efficient and quality fabrication using a range of materials including Mild Steel, Stainless Steel and Aluminium.
We manufacture everything locally in Renmark South Australia cost-effectively and with a high level of quality.
DIX is capable of fabrication of tanks, vessels, chutes, conveyors and light, medium and heavy grades of specialized structural fabrication.
All supporting items such as handrails, grid mesh and floor plate can be undertaken for complete projects fabricated in one location.
Machining is a crucial process in which a piece of raw material is machined to a specified requirement.
Knowledge and expertise are what the team at Dix Engineering can bring to the table when machining is the job at hand.
The typical machining services we offer include repairs and refurbishments, processing equipment, pump reconditioning, jobbing, mechanical and pump machinery repairs.
Dix Engineering has successfully assisted inventors, entrepreneurs and several companies bring new products to market. With our knowledge of design, material selection, process selection and prototype development, Dix Engineering is well placed to assist you develop new market opportunities for your business.
Our team is ready to work with you through all stages of your project to provide a quality product on time and at a cost competitive price.
The team at Dix Engineering continues to manufacture world-class filters which are distributed across Australia and exported overseas. The company manufactures to the highest standards and is quality certified under ISO 9001.
Designed for economy and hydraulic efficiency the stainless-steel filters are now in use in every state of Australia.
Apart from agricultural use these filters are being successfully used in irrigating golf courses, metal processing plants, mining (cleaning of process and wastewater) and for filtering of wastewater in fruit packing plants, juicing and bottling lines.
For our clients’ convenience, Dix Engineering provides a jobbing service for both low and high-volume repetition casting.
The Dix foundry employs skilled moulders and uses certified material ingot, ensuring our castings are consistently meeting Australian standards. The foundry is structured to handle both jobbing or production orders for castings, in green sand. This material enables us to manufacture smaller components cost effectively.
We try to meet our clients’ needs as much as possible with custom made products, just ask us, and we can make it happen.
The 3D printing process builds a three-dimensional object from a computer-aided design (CAD) model, usually by successively adding material layer by layer, which is why it is also called additive manufacturing.
The term “3D printing” covers a variety of processes in which material is joined or solidified under computer control to create a three-dimensional object, with material being added together, typically layer by layer. In the 1990s, 3D-printing techniques were considered suitable only for the production of functional or aesthetic prototypes and a more appropriate term for it was rapid prototyping.