MIG/MAG brazing is a technique used for joining metal components together using a metal alloy (solder) that has a lower melting point than the components to be joined. The process is referred to in ISO 4063 as process number 9.
MIG/MAG brazing works on the same principle as MIG/MAG welding. The wire electrode is usually made from a copper alloy and uses silicon, aluminium or tin as the alloying element. The inert gas in MIG brazing is argon that can also be mixed with helium. The active gas used for MAG brazing is an argon gas and oxygen mixture. The actual mixture selected depends on the material to be welded.
Example of brazed boron steel
As well as the universal pulse arc welding, there are also specific types of equipment for each application that provide the possibility to optimise the process. Equipment can be selected for this application that makes a low heat contribution.
High strength aluminium alloy
Steel with a high yield limit that is sensitive to degeneration (e.g. boron steel)
Application of protective layers or wearing courses
This advanced welding cell is suitable for high levels of output and complex product operating conditions. The welding cells are fitted with remote diagnosis and &...
This cell comprises of one robot and two load/unload welding positions. The jigs can be fixed or rotate via the external robot axes.
This cell provides the possibility to automate production processes using simple and economic solutions. The index table rotates, allowing the operato...