October 23 - 25, 2018

Rosemont, IL

Produced by ASSEMBLY Magazine

OrbitformwrightBRYAN WRIGHT
Vice President of Sales

Bryan Wright has been in the manufacturing arena for over 28 years, primarily in roles of program management, applications engineering, and sales management. He has been with Orbitform going on 17 years, in a sales management position where he has lead Orbitform’s internal sales team and external sales rep network. Orbitform supports many industries being an OEM expert in orbital riveting, radial riveting, impact riveting, hot upset riveting, rollerforming, Flush Self Pierce Riveting (FSPR), and assembly.

Prior to joining Orbitform, Bryan worked as a Program Manager for Wright-K Technology, being exposed to many different manufacturing processes and applications. He also was in a dual responsibility with being responsible to formulate proposals and concepts to support winning new business. Prior to Wright-K, Bryan worked at Saginaw Division (ACG of General Motors), which is where he started his career as a Summer Intern/Co-Op, taking roles as a Quality Engineer, Manufacturing Supervisor, and Project Engineer.

Bryan received his MBA in Operations Management from the University of Toledo in Toledo, OH, and his BBA in Management from Adrian College in Adrian, MI.

Roller Forming - A Viable Assembly Solution


Static rollerforming uses spinning rollers and down-force to create an aesthetically pleasing lip. The non-impact nature of the process, combined with its inherent precision and accuracy, make it possible to form delicate or brittle materials. Static rollerheads provide consistency and efficiency to your forming process.

Articulating rollerforming has rollerheads that come in from the side, and can be used to form a groove in a part, or when there are obstructions to clear in order to form a lip. 360° contact gives consistent action for the duration the part is being formed.

By adding process intelligence it is possible to accurately monitor and/or control the forming force, distance, and stroke during the rollerforming process.


  • Can accommodate a through spindle pressure pad to compress material before forming
  • Minimizes scuffing, galling, and material pick up
  • Allows the use of smaller tooling to form large diameter applications
  • Requires less force than Orbital Forming


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