A number of complex parts can be made easily and repeatedly by combining more simply designed parts. Brazing can be used to join similar metals as well as dissimilar metals. Brazing is used in a plethora of industries including medical, aerospace, automotive and food.
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.
Read 'About Induction Heating'
Precision Induction Brazing
Brazing is a process for joining two metals with a filler material that melts, flows and wets the metals’ surfaces at a temperature that is lower than the melting temperature of the two metals. Protection from oxidation of the metal surface and filler material during the joining process is achieved using a covering gas or a flux material. Brazing and silver soldering are terms that usually refer to the joining process where the filler materials have a melt temperature above 400°C (752°F) to create a stronger joint. Read more in our 12-page brochure.
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.
Read 'Induction Heating Work Coils'
Four Ways To Contact Ambrell for Support
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