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Parts by Number Top

Part # Distributor Manufacturer Product Category Description
S401044031 Radwell Hobart Air Group Tools, Welding Part ELECTRODE E6010 WELDING STICK MCKAY 1/8INCH 50LB
S401044031 Radwell Hobart Brothers Co Tools, Welding Part ELECTRODE E6010 WELDING STICK MCKAY 1/8INCH 50LB
BE35E151063138 Radwell Centerline Tools, Welding Part ELECTRODE

Conduct Research Top

  • The Influence of Water Temperature & Flow on Resistance Welding Electrode Life
    Many studies have been made to determine the best copper alloys for producing high-quality welds and long life when resistance welding steel, particularly galvanized metal. New electrode designs that use unique geometry have been developed to accomplish the same results. Many control designs can
  • Welding
    as to the materials that can be joined. Diffusion welding is employed primarily to join high-strength materials. In arc welding, an arc between an electrode and the workpiece generates heat. Shielding the molten weld metal from the atmosphere with gases fed in or generated by the weld reaction
  • TIG Welding
    Often called TIG welding (Tungsten Inert Gas), this welding process joins metals by heating them with a tungsten electrode which should not become part of the completed weld. Filler metal is sometimes used and argon inert gas or inert gas mixtures are used for shielding. Consumables: tungsten
  • Stick Welding
    Stick, the most basic of welding processes, offers the easiest option for joining steel and other metals. Stick welding power sources deliver inexpensive options for welding versatility, portability and reliability. Stick joins metals when an arc is struck between the electrode and the work piece
  • Laser Welding
    they eliminate human error. With laser welding, physical materials such as electrodes or contacts are not needed in order to apply heat to the part. With their well-defined beams, lasers are excellent tools for welding thin materials, creating hermetic welds, or for use in close proximity to heat-sensitive
  • MIG Welding Guide
    IG Welding (GMAW or Gas Metal Arc Welding) — An arc welding process which joins metals by heating them with an arc. The arc is between a continuously fed filler metal (consumable) electrode and the workpiece. Externally supplied gas or gas mixtures provide shielding. Common MIG welding is also
  • Electron Beam Welding
    Electron beam welding uses an electron beam to fuse the work piece. Electron beams provide an extremely narrow, concentrated energy source that melts a narrow regions resulting in a minimal heat affected zone. The welds can be made without filler metals or consumable electrodes. The energy density
  • Resistance welding tackles tubes
    Deformation Resistance Welding (ADRW) makes uniform-strength, leaktight welds in tubes faster than possible with traditional methods. Resistance (spot) welding has been used for years to rapidly join sheet metals such as automobile body panels. Here, a pair of blunt-ended electrodes apply electric
  • Resistance Welding Fundamentals (.pdf)
    the fact that the resistance of the workpieces and electrodes are used in combination or contrast to generate the heat at their interface. Resistance welding is a fairly simple heat generation process: the passage of current through a resistance generates heat. This is the same principle used
  • Plasma Arc Welding
    Plasma arc welding is similar to TIG (GTAW) welding except a more collimated plasma stream is used to fuse work pieces and/or filler alloys. The torch delivers a high level of heat to a small area producing a high quality weld with a minimal heat affected zone.  The tight plasma stream is created