Welding equipment

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Shielded metal arc welding (SMAW)

Shielded Metal Arc Welding (SMAW), also known as stick welding, is a welding process that uses an electric current to form an arc at the end of a consumable electrode.
The arc melts the base and electrode metals to create the weld puddle and form the weld bead.
SMAW is commonly called “stick welding” because the electrodes are flux-coated rods of metal resembling sticks.

Gas metal arc welding (GMAW)

GMAW is commonly known as Metal Inert Gas welding (MIG) or (MAG) Metal Active Gas welding. An electric arc generates a continuous feed of electrodes that are shielded by gas, which is applied separately.

This process requires an electric power supply, an electrode feed-wire unit, and the shielding gas. The wire and gas are fed through the welding torch. The arc length is regulated by maintaining a constant voltage power supply in conjunction with a wire feed speed unit.

This process may be semi-automatic or mechanised using a constant voltage, direct current power source. Alternatively, constant current or alternating current systems can be used. GMAW’s electrode-based system is one of the most efficient welding procedures.

Gas Tungsten Arc Welding (GTAW)

Gas tungsten arc welding (GTAW) uses a no nconsumable tungsten electrode that must be shielded with an inert gas. The arc is established between the tip of the electrode and works to melt the metal being welded. The consumable filler metal is added either manually or by some mechanized process.

Submerged Arc Welding (SAW)

Submerged Arc Welding (SAW) is a joining process that involves the formation of an electric arc between a continuously fed electrode and the workpiece to be welded. A blanket of powdered flux surrounds and covers the arc and, when molten, provides electrical conduction between the metal to be joined and the electrode.

Plasma cutting

Plasma cutting (plasma arc cutting) is a melting process in which a jet of ionised gas at temperatures above 20,000°C is used to melt and expel material from the cut. During the process, an electric arc is struck between an electrode (cathode) and the workpiece (anode).
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