All Categories

Home > Showlist

induction soldering

Induction soldering is an excellent method for creating air-tight, water-tight junctions, and it is also considerably more exact than torch brazing. However, there are a few things to consider before attempting induction soldering.

Faster than torch brazing

Using induction brazing welding wire and joining needs will increase productivity and deliver superior joints. A high-frequency electromagnetic field is used to generate an induced current in the joint's surface. This induced current generates heat, which melts the filler metal and flows to the metal surfaces via capillary action.

Brazing is frequently used to repair cast-iron artifacts. It is less prone to warpage, deformation, and metal warpage than welding. It also provides for more forgiving joint clearances. The filler metal is constructed of copper-silver, brass, aluminum-silicon, or gold-silver, depending on the composition of the joint.

Torch brazing is typically utilized for short manufacturing runs. It is time-consuming. It necessitates the use of a torch, flux, and the correct composition. It can be utilized for odd-shaped joints as well as poorly fitting joints. It can also be utilized for smaller assemblies, although the cost is modest.

Induction brazing is utilized for large assemblies, such as a motor rotor. It is also utilized for fluxless brazing, which implies that no flux is used to protect the metal during the brazing process. It is also useful for combining automobile parts and creating a variety of joint forms.

Why choose TIJO Metal Materials induction soldering?

Related product categories

Not finding what you're looking for? Contact our consultants for more available products.

Request A Quote Now

Hot categories