VI-Mac Technocast has been begin with the aim to satisfy the specific requirement and increasing demand of client by providing best quality of Investment Casting. The company has been established in year 2018 to manufacturer steel and alloy steel Investment Castings. We are opening our wings across the national and international market with strong foundation and vast experience.
Vi-Mac Technocast is spread out in 3500 sq. meter with the Capacity of 600 MT per annum and well Equipped with advanced Measuring, Monitoring,Controlling, and testing facilities to Ensure client's satisfaction at each task.The company is producing Quality investment casting with the active Involvement of management and continues Efforts of dedicated team having vast Experience. .
Vi-Mac Technocast understands that the reputation of a company is dependent upon the quality of its products. In order to satisfy customers, we are working towards perfection through a Quality, Time bound supply along with competitive prices that differentiate us as a key player.
Vi-Mac Technocast is committed to offer its clients with nothing less than the best in terms of quality and performance. we strongly believes, that the friendship and trust given by our customers is the great treasure we have. We fully consider our customers as an integral and important part of our business and constantly Endeavour to strengthen relationships with our customers by offering world class quality products at competitive price and outstanding service.
The Investment casting technology, also known as lost wax process is no stranger to the Indiansub continent. The art was vastly practiced in ancient India for casting Idols and art objects mostly in copper alloys. The lost-wax method is well -documented in ancient Indian literary sources. The Silpasastras, a text from the Gupta Period, contains detailed information about casting images in metal. The fifth-century AD Vishnusamhita, an appendix to the Vishnu Purana, refers directly to the modelling of wax for making metal objects in chapter XIV: "if an image is to be made of metal, it must first be made of wax.”
[ Chapter 68 of the ancient Sanskrit ] text MānasāraSilpa details casting idols in wax and is entitled "Maduchchhistavidhānam", or "lost wax method".
The Mānasollāsa (also known as the Abhilasitārthachintāmani) was allegedly written by King BhūlokamallaSomesvara of the Chalukya dynasty of Kalyāni in AD 1124-1125, and also provides detail about lost-wax and other casting processes. In a 16th-century treatise, the Uttarabhaga of the Śilparatna written by Srïkumāra, verses 32 to 52 of Chapter 2 ("Lingalakshanam") give detailed instructions on making a hollow casting.
Metal casting began in India around 3500 BC in the Mohenjo-Daro area, which produced earliest known lost-wax casting, the Indian bronze figurine named the “dancing girl” that dates back nearly 5,000 years to the Harappan period.
Producing images by the lost-wax process reached its peak during from 750 AD to 1100 AD, and still remained prevalent in south India between 1500 AD and 1850. The technique still remains well practiced throughout India, as well as neighbouring countries Nep