Induction heating is serving science and research in innovative ways all over the world.
From cancer research to material testing to studies to improve manufacturing methods, these are some of the places we've helped researchers advance their knowledge.
Heating thermoplastic polymer compounds with embedded nickel or metal nano particles
Friction Stir Processing of Class 40 Grey Cast Iron
Friction Stir Welding of Ferrous Alloys...
a levitation melting system for microgravity metal processing
Heating effects on stainless steel & Tantalum discs
Heating solutions in vials for cancer research
producing a galium arsenide wafer
Tensile testing a magnetic steel dogbone specimen
Crucible melting of Ticonium & Nobilium
Heating magnetic iron oxide in water for hyperthermia application
Soldering a Fiber Optic Housing for Hermetic Sealing
Curing ceramic fiber
Sintering copper powder to SS shaft
Oxidation of graphite anodes
Heat setting of Nitinol
Heat the end of catalytic converter for weld testing
Melting glass for fiber drawing
Heating a Graphite Susceptor for MOCVD Crystal Growth
Heating a Graphite Susceptor “Boat”
Sintering Powdered Metals for Satellite Positioning System
Bonding Solar Panel Shingles
“Crystals form grains, which - when oriented in different ways - make texture," states Dr. Garmestani. "Induction heating is perfect for this application. Our lab is space-constrained and the HOTSHOT system is not only compact but also provides precise, concentrated heat to a very small area.
Professor Hamid Garmestani
leader of the Laboratory of Micromechanics of Material
Georgia Institute of Technology