FAQ

08May 2015

Induction Brazing Basics for jointing copper,silver,brazing,steel and stainless steel,etc. Induction Brazing uses heat and filler metal to join metals. Once melted, the filler flows between close-fitting base metals (the pieces being joined) by capillary action. The molten filler interacts with a thin layer of the base metal to form a strong, leak-proof joint. Different heat sources can be used for […]

08May 2015

Why choose Induction Brazing? Induction heating technology is steadily displacing open flames and ovens as the preferred heat source in brazing. Seven key reasons explain this growing popularity: 1. Speedier solution Induction heating transfers more energy per square millimeter than an open flame. Put simply, induction can braze more parts per hour than alternative processes. 2. Quicker throughput Induction […]

07May 2015

What is induction annealing? This process heats metals that have already undergone significant processing. Induction annealing reduces hardness, improves ductility and relieves internal stresses. Full-body annealing is a process where the complete workpiece is annealed. With seam annealing (more accurately known as seam normalizing), only the heat-affected zone produced by the welding process is treated. What are the benefits? Induction annealing and […]

07May 2015

What is induction welding? With induction welding the heat is electromagnetically induced in the workpiece. The speed and accuracy of induction welding make it ideal for edge welding of tubes and pipes. In this process, pipes pass an induction coil at high speed. As they do so, their edges are heated then squeezed together to form a longitudinal weld seam. […]

06May 2015

What is induction bonding? Induction bonding uses induction heating to cure bonding adhesives. Induction is the main method for curing adhesives and sealants for car components such as doors, hoods, fenders, rearview mirrors and magnets. Induction also cures the adhesives in composite- to-metal and carbon fiber-to-carbon fiber joints. There are two main types of automotive bonding: spotbonding, which heats small segments […]

06May 2015

What is induction tempering? Induction tempering is a heating process that optimizes mechanical properties such as toughness and ductility in workpieces that have already been hardened. What are the benefits? The main advantage of induction over furnace tempering is speed. Induction can temper workpieces in minutes, sometimes even seconds. Furnaces typically take hours. And as induction tempering is perfect […]

24Mar 2015

Induction Brazing & Soldering Principle Brazing and soldering are processes of joining similar or dissimilar materials using a compatible a filler material. Filler metals include lead, tin, copper, silver, nickel and their alloys. Only the alloy melts and solidifies during these processes to join the work piece base materials. The filler metal is pulled into […]

22Mar 2015

What is induction heating coil & inductor? The varying magnetic field required for induction heating is developed in the induction heating coil via the flow of AC (alternating current) in the coil. The coil can be made in many shapes and sizes to custom fit a specific application. The coils can range from tiny coils […]

21Mar 2015

what is induction forging? Induction forging uses induction to heat metal parts before they are shaped, or ‘deformed’ by presses or hammers. What are the benefits? Induction forging has several key advantages over furnace forging. The speed and controllability of induction ensures high throughput. Induction also minimizes oxidation and helps maintain metallurgical integrity. And since […]

21Mar 2015

What Is Induction Melting? Induction melting is a process where metal is melted into liquid form in an induction furnace’s crucible. The molten metal is then poured from the crucible, usually into a cast. What are the benefits? Induction melting is extremely fast, clean and uniform. When correctly performed, induction melting is so clean that […]

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