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  • Induction Hardening: A Beginner's FAQ (Part 1)
    Induction heating has many uses and applications, one of which involves the process of induction hardening. The top three benefits of induction hardening are fast heating cycles, accurate heating patterns, and cores that remain relatively cold and stable. But before you invest in an induction
  • Induction Hardening: A Beginner's FAQ (Part 2)
    In the last post, we answered some questions regarding how does induction hardening work. However, understanding the processes in full, as well as the many benefits it provides, is the key to choosing the heat treatment method that's right for you. Here's part two of our induction hardening FAQ
  • Induction Hardening of Heavy-Duty Hydraulic Motors
    A new EFD Induction solution has helped Hägglunds Drives slash hardening cycle times by 85% for large cam rings, and 45% for smaller rings.
  • Die Hardening with Induction
    It's a well-known fact that all dies used in the automotive industry have to be hardened. It's also well known that traditional gas heating is slow, difficult and inefficient. But there is another way. Alessandro Mariani of EFD Induction Italy discusses the technology-and the benefits-of induction
  • New Hardening Techniques (.pdf)
    Achieving shorter manufacturing lead times is one of many advantages of using EFD's induction-based hardening solutions. More and more companies are opting for induction-based hardening solutions - and there are four key reasons that make induction hardening such an attractive choice for OEMs
  • EFD Induction scores breakthrough order with Japan's NSK
    EFD Induction, Europe's largest induction heating company, has won an order for an automatic induction hardening and quenching system from NSK of Japan, the bearing and precision parts manufacturer
  • New Nomographs for Induction Surface Hardening of Steel (.pdf)
    New nomographs for induction surface hardening of steel showing the relations between surface power density, frequency, heating time, maximum surface temperature, and austenitisation depth have been calculated. Coupled electromagnetic and transient thermal 1D (ELTA) and 2D (Flux2D) simulations
  • Hardening steel pipe segments (sleeves)
    Induction is used in a process to harden a steel pipe segment to improve wear-resistance. Disappointed with low quality levels in a previously outsourced process, the customer uses induction to bring the heat treatment and the control of the end-product quality in-house.

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