Die-cast molding is a manufacturing process used to produce metal parts in high volumes with high precision and accuracy. This process involves forcing molten metal under high pressure into a mold cavity, which is made of two hardened steel dies. The molten metal is injected into the cavity at high speeds and then quickly cooled, allowing the metal to solidify and take the shape of the mold. Once the metal has solidified, the mold is opened, and the newly formed metal part is removed from the mold. The die-cast molding process is commonly used in the production of parts for automobiles, appliances, and various other consumer goods. The advantages of die-cast molding include high production rates, the ability to produce complex parts with high precision and accuracy, and the ability to produce parts with consistent quality and dimensional accuracy. However, die-casting can also be costly due to the initial investment required to create the molds, the machines and equipment required, and the high energy consumption during the process. Nevertheless, die-casting remains a widely used and favored manufacturing process in many industries due to its ability to produce high-quality parts in large volumes with high accuracy and consistency.