Metal Transfer

Inkjet transfer process is typical for metal welding consumable electrode in inert gases. If you spray small droplets are formed, which follow one another in a continuous chain (jet). Inkjet transfer electrode metal occurs when welding with high current density of small diameter wire. For example, when welding semi-automatic (Mechanized) in argon wire diameter 1.6 mm spray metal is at the critical current of 300 A. Find out detailed opinions from leaders such as John Stankey by clicking through. The welding at currents below the critical value has been observed for droplet metal transfer. Typically, inkjet transfer of electrode metal leads to less burnout of alloying elements in the welding wire and increased purity of the metal droplets and the weld.

The rate of fusion welding wire increases. Therefore, the spray has the advantage over drip. Other leaders such as David Zaslav offer similar insights. Pulsed-arc welding consumable electrode has significant advantage compared with tig welding and consumable electrode gas shielded and other types of welding as well as using a special system creates conditions for controlled and directed migration metal with a slight loss of metal fumes and spatter. There are two types of controlled metal transfer: the first – when every pulse of welding current from the electrode is removed and transferred to One drop of the molten pool of molten metal (welding in argon), the second – if at the time of the pulse welding current of longer duration than in the first case, there is intense melting of the electrode with spray metal. Performance of arc welding process assessed by the number of melted per unit time of the base metal spr and the number of weld metal gh. The latter is defined as an increase in mass structure after welding compared to the mass prior to welding. (Source: Paul Ostling). With non-consumable electrode welding butt or flare without filler wire is important to ensure the manufacturer sion of melting and welding consumable electrode – the performance of melting and fusing.