welding current

welding current

[′weld·iŋ ‚kə·rənt]
(electricity)
The current that flows through a circuit while a weld is being made.
References in periodicals archive ?
Tenders are invited for The leasing service for the purchase of a welding inverter for semi-automatic pulse and standard MIG / MAG welding, with a maximum welding current of 450A and liquid cooling of QINEO TRONIC Pulse 450A MASTER, in a quantity of 4 pcs.
Gas metal arc welding occurs via the arc way formed between the necessary temperature, a wire electrode that melts and is fed perpetually and welding bath and via the resistance heating that the welding current passing through electrode generates in the electrode.
The most important component of all TIG equipment is the high frequency unit by means of which high frequency high-voltage is superimposed on the welding current.
3D weld pool surface reconstruction is a key problem in producing intelligent welding machines, and this process is able to obtain optimal welding parameters, such as welding current, speed, arc length, etc.
The home workshop grade welders make spots only about 1/8" diameter with extremely low tip pressures and only 1000 to 1500 amps welding current.
Kakiuchi at all [11] claim that increase of electron beam welding current increase the amount of cracks on the grain boundaries.
The quality of the output welding current and voltage of a GMAW power source has an important influence on the dynamic behaviour of the GMAW process and on the quality of the welded product.
The 150 peer-reviewed and selected papers consider such topics as a "green" rubber compound for making tire tread with anti-static features, the effect of spot welding current and cycles on the mechanical properties of welded galvanized steel sheets, nanoelectrode chrome photomask design and specification for biosensor fabrication, destroying pathogenic micro-organisms in contaminated water by oxide photocatalysis, and kinetic and thermodynamic studies of the adsorption of copper ions into pomelo peel (Citrus grandis).
The CMT process is based on controlled pulsed welding current and voltage and is basically a derivate of the well-known MIG/MAG process.
For example, the potential causes of spatter are listed as: welding current too high; arc too long; incorrect polarity--arc blow; and insufficient gas shielding.
Two Aristo 1000 AC/DC units can easily be connected in synchronised parallel mode to deliver more welding current.