The continuous wire welders are particularly suitable in all those cases where high productivity and optimal welding quality are required. The professional continuous wire welders use, depending on the material to be welded, a specific combination of Hydrogen and Gas (Argon) to protect the weld pool, making the weld bead with a perfect finish free of slag. The high productivity is given by the coil of the metal wire which supplies the ...
The continuous wire welders are particularly suitable in all those cases where high productivity and optimal welding quality are required. The professional continuous wire welders use, depending on the material to be welded, a specific combination of Hydrogen and Gas (Argon) to protect the weld pool, making the weld bead with a perfect finish free of slag. The high productivity is given by the coil of the metal wire which supplies the necessary material for the creasing of the weld in a continuous way.
The only limitation of the continuous wire welders is the use in the presence of wind that would divert the escape of the shielding gas. However, this limit is easily overcome by using the so-called "cored wire" which is none other than the metal wire of the coil, coated as occurs for the electrodes in MMA welding. Keep in mind that with cored wire you will not have the same finish as gas welding, and that cored wire coils are very expensive compared to classic uncoated ones. Under gaseous protection it is normally welded with the wire in positive polarity, while when welding in NO-GAS mode it is necessary to connect the torch to the negative polarity of the welding circuit.
The melting of the wire leads to the detachment of drops of molten metal which are transferred into the weld pool; as the current changes, the size and quantity of drops that detach over time also vary, consequently the method of transferring the metal takes on different names:
If you are in the current range between the values of the immersion and spray transfer and you do not have a pulsed current generator, the transfer occurs in a disordered way with large and variable droplets: this regime is called globular regime (Drop Arc) , a modality that we try to avoid as the electric arc is difficult to manage and the welding generates many sprays.
Video guide offered by Deca to introduce you to the purchase of your continuous wire welding machine.
With wire welders it is possible to weld Steel, Stainless Steel, Aluminum and Bronze, taking into account the percentages of Hydrogen and Oxygen shown in the table below:
|Material||Way||CO 2|| ARCO 2|
| ARCO 2|
| ARCO 2|
| ARCO 2|
| ArO 2|
|Steel||Short / Spray Arc||No Spray Arc||-||-||-||-|
|Stainless steel||Short / Spray Arc||-||-||-||-|
|Aluminum|| Short / Spray Arg|
|Bronze||Short / Spray Arg||-||-||-||-||-||-|
|Brazing|| Short / Spray Arg|
Double Output Alternating Current
The Duty Cycle is the number of minutes in a 10 minute interval during which a welding machine can work continuously on a current date. The Duty Cycle relative to the maximum current depends on the temperature at which it is measured; Telwin declares all Duty Cycles at an ambient temperature of 40 ° C.
It allows to operate at temperatures lower than MIG welding (1000 ° C instead of 1500 ° C) with less deformation problems of the welded elements. The materials are joined by the fusion of the filler material only. Wide application in the automotive sector.
It controls the gas flow after the end of the welding, guaranteeing the cooling of the material in an area protected from oxidation.