Ambrell Induction Heating
Ambrell Induction Heating
heating a steel plate

Induction Brazing a Copper Tube & Brass Fitting

Sep 16, 2020 3:51:05 PM / by Brett Daly posted in Induction Brazing, THE LAB, brazing



A client came to THE LAB at Ambrell because they wanted to consider induction heating instead of a torch for brazing copper tubes and brass fittings. The target temperature was 1400 °F (760 °C) for the application. THE LAB determined that an Ambrell EKOHEAT® 15 kW, 50-150 kHz induction heating power supply with a custom-designed single position multiple-turn U-shape coil would meet the client's objectives.

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Induction Brazing a Joint on Pressurized Heater Connectors

Sep 3, 2020 2:44:31 PM / by Brett Daly posted in Induction Brazing, THE LAB, brazing



A client came to THE LAB at Ambrell needing to braze a joint between a copper lug and nickel-plated copper pins on a pressurized heater connector. The target temperature was 1175-1375 ºF (635-746 ºC). THE LAB determined that an Ambrell EASYHEATTM 10 kW, 150-400 kHz induction heating power supply would meet the client's objectives.

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New Brazing White Paper is Now Available

Jun 3, 2020 8:43:34 AM / by Brett Daly posted in Induction Brazing, brazing, brazing techniques

 

 

We're pleased to announce that a new brazing white paper is now available. It is titled "Essential Considerations for Quality Braze Joints" and it is authored by Dr. Girish Dahake from THE LAB at Ambrell. This technical 12-page paper will help you decide whether brazing is the right solution for your application and then take you through all of the steps to braze successfully.

 

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Brazing Carbide to Steel for a Surgical Device

Apr 14, 2020 11:16:13 AM / by Brett Daly posted in THE LAB, brazing, medical device manufacturing, medical industry



A client from the medical industry came to THE LAB at Ambrell looking to braze carbide to steel as a part of their surgical device manufacturing process. The application involved brazing a carbide wear pad to steel with the end product being automated surgical forceps. The materials were a steel assembly, carbide wear pad and brazing alloy. 

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