Air Carbon Arc Gouging

  1. Better control with the plasma arc welding

    Commercial welders know well that when they perform plasma arc welding they have better control over the welding process in general. The so called plasma arc welding process uses Plasma Cutter Consumables and has been first used in the welding industry in 1964 as a method to bring good control to the arc welding process when it is done in lower current ranges. Nowadays, the plasma arc welding keeps its original advantages and further offers an even better level of control and accuracy when the commercial welders are producing welds of high quality. This is so no matter if it is done on precision applications or on miniatures.

    The result is longer electrode life for the high production at different amperage levels. Commercial welders perform plasma welding as it is suitable to both automatic and manual applications. The process of plasma arc welding uses Plasma Cutter Consumables and Plasma Cutting Equipment and is applied on different joining operations that could range from seam

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  2. The process of Submerged Arc Welding

    Originally developed by the Linde – Union Carbide Company, the submerged arc welding process is widely used in the rigs of beams, booms, etc. Deferent by the open arc welding process, the submerged one is performed under a protective flux blanket.

    What does this means? It means that the arc is being constantly covered, which eliminates exposure towards arc radiation and usage of welding screens. So, how is actually the process of submerged arc welding done?

    The submerged arc welding is done in a fully automatic or semi-automatic manner. The arc is flat and is maintained between the weld and the bare wire electrode. The electrode is fed into the arc when it is melted.

    The commercial welder will tell you that at the automatic process of submerged arc welding, the set of rollers is driven by a controlled motor so that the wire is fed into the arc at a speed rate that is absolutely equivalent to the rate at which the electrode is melting.

    The g

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