Technology has greatly improved the welding process and advancements in machines, automation and materials has made the process faster and more efficient.
Today we use automated welding systems and robotics to perform welds with extreme precision and speed with even stronger and more reliable welds.
- Flux-Core Arc Welding (FCAW)
- The FCAW process involves using a continuous wire-fed electrode with a constant-voltage power supply. This welding process has higher deposition rates (per hour) than other techniques and is excellent for welding contaminated or rusty metals.
- Metal Inert Gas (MIG) Welding
- This arc welding process uses a continuous solid wire electrode that is heated and fed into the weld pool, from a welding gun, joining the two base metal materials together. MIG welding is ideal for thicker metals needing longer, continuous runs.
- Tungsten Inert Gas (TIG) Welding
- This process uses a non-consumable tungsten electrode that delivers the current to the welding arc. An inert gas, typically argon, protects and cools the tungsten and weld puddle. TIG welding is ideal for thinner metals.
- Laser Welding
- Laser welding is stronger than MIG welding and faster, it uses a laser beam to join together two metals or thermoplastics.
- Special Process Automation
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“Today through use of innovative lean manufacturing techniques, expansive engineered processes and a strict adherence to the highest quality and safety standards, our stamping plant has successfully produced recent multi-year PPM ratings of less than one. Our stamping philosophies have also earned us high supplier ratings with both automotive and medical customers and continuous positive auditing scores from yearly ISO 9001:2015, ISO 13485:2016, ISO 14001:2015 audits and IATF 16949:2016.”
— Dieter Weissenrieder, CEO and Founder