Ambrell Induction Heating
Ambrell Induction Heating
induction melting from ambrell

How Induction Melting Works

Melting metals with induction heating provides reliable, repeatable, non-contact, safe and energy-efficient heat. Induction melting does not use flame that can result in heat losses and workplace dangers. Melting metal in a crucible induction furnace with our systems can increase your production efficiency thanks to the speed of induction heating. Whether you need to melt a few grams of metals in small crucibles or several hundreds of kilograms in large furnaces, Ambrell and THE LAB can offer a solution for your company. From induction melting copper, aluminum, steel or gold, review the information below to find answers to your melting challenges.

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Induction Melting Application Notes

Click to read how melting metals with induction can improve the efficiency, effectiveness and safety of your heating process.

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Induction Melting iron powder to form pucks for analysis

To heat a sample of iron powder for an induction melting application; the client manufactures metal powders

Induction Melting of Ni based alloy samples

Induction melting provides hands-free heating, involves no operator skill required for manufacturing, even distribution of heating and fast, controllable temperature ramp

Heating a crucible for Melting plastic

A single-position 6-turn helical coil is used to generate the required heating for application. The crucible is heated in 70 seconds with the 5kW power supply.

Induction Melting silicon in graphite crucible for material testing

The customer is developing a university lab experiment to induction melt silicon and is still developing the process.

Induction Melting lead ingots to form battery posts and connectors

Induction Melting 30 lb(13.6 kg) & 60 lb(27.2 kg) lead ingots to form battery posts & connectors

Induction Melting the end of a plastic tube to create a seal

A single turn coil encapsulated in custom blocks is used for sealing the tube. Two tubes are placed between the coil blocks and a 7lb (3.2kg) load is applied to the top of the coil.

Crucible Melting a variety of materials in a nitrogen atmosphere

The crucible is heated using an induction coil with a four turn pancake at the base that extends upward into a three turn helical coil.

Induction Melting aluminum in a graphite crucible for casting

Induction melting provides hands-free heating that involves no operator skill for manufacturing, repeatable, dependable results, more efficient and cost effective then gas furnace, does not heat up the manufacturing area and increases production.

Hermetic sealing of stainless steel rods with glass preforms

Induction melting provides hands-free heating that involves no operator skill for manufacturing, amounts of glass are precisely controlled by the glass preforms and even flow of glass creates aesthetically pleasing bond.

Remove plastic coating from steel tubes

Induction melting is the only feasible way to remove the plastic coating, leaving it in an unpolluted form for recycling. It is a faster process

Releasing a Lens Grinding Fixture Bond

The bonded assembly is placed (glass up) within a helical coil which circles the bonding slug. Induction heats the material to the melting point in 5-7 seconds.

Induction Melting Glass for Fiber Drawing

To heat a metal susceptor vessel to 2200°F within 25 minutes with induction for a fiberglass melting application

Induction Melting of Ticonium and Nobilium ingots

Due to the small size of the ingots, RF induction melting was required to efficiently couple to the samples in order to provide the necessary power to initiate melting.


Featured Induction Melting Video

Featured Induction Melting Note

Important Induction Heating Brochures

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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. 

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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.

 

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