What Benefits Does Induction bonding Offer?
Meets tight production tolerances with precise localized heat to small areas creating pinpoint accuracy
Increases production rates with faster heating cycles
Reduces defect rates with repeatable, reliable heat
Eliminates variability from operator-to-operator, shift-to-shift
Maintains metallurgical characteristics of the individual metals
The plastic handle was slid onto the picks or mirror. The assembly was then placed inside the induction heating coil and heated
For each size cannula, the power delivered to the part was optimized to create a bond between the cannula and its bushing, without discoloring the steel of the cannula or causing the bushing to become opaque
Three custom-designed single position multiple-turn coils were built to generate the required heating for this bonding application (helical, pancake and u-shaped coils).
To heat steel wire embedded in rubber molding for a bonding application in the automotive industry
It took just five seconds with our lowest power unit to deliver the induction bonding just where it was needed.
It took a modest amount of time to debond the rubber gasket from the metal end ring in this release/debonding induction application. Heat is delivered only where needed.
To heat a steel washer to the targeted temperature to enable adhesive curing; it will be part of an automated process for an automotive industry application
Induction bonding enables rapid heating, can easily be integrated into the client's manufacturing process due to modest space requirements and delivers a highly repeatable process.
The goal of the induction bonding process is to quickly and cleanly remove the can lid and to pour out paint to reformulate. Induction enabled rapid removal of the paint can lids.
The part was assembled with the mat in contact with the stainless steel sheet. The part was set on non-conductive material, and placed inside the coil.
About Induction Heating
Induction heating is a fast, efficient, precise and repeatable non-contact method for heating metals or other electrically-conductive materials. The material may be a metal such as brass, aluminum, copper or steel or it can be a semiconductor such as silicon carbide, carbon or graphite. To heat non-conductive materials such as plastics or glass, induction is used to heat an electrically-conductive susceptor, typically graphite, which then transfers the heat to the non-conducting material.
Read our 4-page brochure; learn more about how the science of induction technology can solve your precision heating problems.
Induction Heating Work Coils
The work coil is the component in the induction heating system that defines how effective and how efficiently your work piece is heated.
Read our informative brochure explaining the fundamentals of induction coils and their design.