Soldering a pair of magnetic steel pins
Heating with induction required under 10 seconds and is a highly repeatable process; the customer can expect the same result every time with only the portion of the part requiring heating being heated. There is no open flame with induction, which makes it a safer method of heating than torch heating.
Soldering a rivet onto a steel tank cap with induction heating
Induction proved faster than the client's previous heating torch process. It is also is a repeatable heating process, so the client gets superior results and is more energy efficient than torch heating. Induction doesn't have an open flame and introduces less heat into the work environment than a torch
Soldering electrical wire to a copper grounding
For this grounding lug soldering application, induction delivers consistent result is achieved each time and does not present a flame, so it helps create a safer, cooler working environment than other methods
Soldering a steel canister for sealing
Current hand-soldering process results in uneven, non-uniform joints and requires long production times. Induction delivers uniform, quality joints by generating heat within the end-plate and reservoir walls.
Soldering a Radio Antenna
To heat a coaxial antenna assembly to 600°F within 2 seconds for a soldering application. The goal to improve on an existing procedure with a soldering iron which required 10 to 15 seconds.
Soldering connector to wire harness
Induction heating provides reduced production cost, faster process time, hands-free heating that involves no operator skill for manufacturing
Soldering Brass end cap on heat exchanger
A dual four turn pancake coil is used to solder 2 brass caps per cycle. Liquid solder is squirted onto the end cap and is heated for 18 seconds at 302°F (150°C) to burn off the flux
Soldering of satellite antennas
Induction heating delivers increased production rate due to speed of heating, higher quality vs. a soldering iron due to precision and repeatability and cost savings due to reduced scrap and higher quality production
Soldering electrical wires onto connector assemblies
Compared to using a manual soldering iron, induction heating precisely applies heat to for higher quality solder joints This is ideal for integrating with an automated system. By stick- feeding the solder more aesthetically pleasing parts are produced.
Soldering Co-axial Wire Assemblies
A multi-turn helical coil is used and temperature-indicating paint is applied to the joint area. The wire assembly is placed over the induction heating coil, and RF power is applied.
Soldering Steel Housing
A two-turn induction coil is used to deliver the heat energy into the steel housing. A small diameter solder wire is used to form a solder ring for the assembly process...
Soldering Cellular Phone Antenna
Soldering two brass tubes measuring 3/4-inch and 1/4-inch together for use as cellular phone antennas. The lengths of tubes range from four (4) feet to twelve (12) feet, and must be soldered along the axial side.
Soldering Ice Machine Evaporator assemblies
To heat a section of 3/8 inch copper tubing along with a 90 degree elbow for soldering. The copper tubing is to be used in Ice Machine Evaporator Assemblies, and soldering takes place after the tubes have been placed within the assembly.
Soldering Brass Bellows Assembly
To heat a brass bellows and end cap assembly to 450F for soldering within 20 seconds. Presently, a soldering iron is used to produce the joint between the bellows and cap.
Soldering Brass Slip Ring
To heat 1.75, 3 and 6 inch diameter brass slip rings and a sheathed copper wire assembly to 360F for soldering within three (3) to six (6) seconds. Currently production is accomplished by using a soldering iron and stick feeding rosin-cored solder...