B. TiffneyComputer Engineer, M. Tech, Southeast Montgomery
Computer Engineer, M. Tech, Southeast Montgomery
Answered on Sep 24, 2019
There are high power electron beams that are sometimes used for welding. These beams are normally used in different industries such as automotive, medical, nuclear, aerospace, and so much more. How does this happen? Normally, strong electric fields will make sure that electrons will be accelerated at very fast speeds so that welding can occur.
The use of electron beams is usually the primary choice when there is a need to seal the different components that are available. If other welding components are used, welding may not be as strong as expected. This is one of the welding techniques that will properly work for different projects.
J. connorContent Marketing executive, MA, Minsk,Poland
Content Marketing executive, MA, Minsk,Poland
Answered on Feb 08, 2019
Welding is a way of bringing two metals together. If you want to bring two pieces of metal together for a piece of furniture, you want the pieces to stay in place. That is where welding comes into play. They are fused together using a high amount of heat with a blow torch. The welder must wear a mask because he or she should not be looking at the fire when welding.
There are several different ways to weld something. They are by using a gas flame, electron beam friction, ultrasound, electric arc and a laser. With the electron beam friction, two metal pieces are welded together because the electrons have a high velocity of them. Then the beam changes into heat.
Electron beams play a significant role in welding; specifically when you want a job done that is precise, clean, and when the area surrounding it should not be heated. The electron beam is also helpful in welding because it produces a beam that is high energy enough to fuse materials together- to the point of welding.
Electron beam is also helpful and sometimes preferred for welding because it has great strength, depth, versatility, and purity. When using an electron beam for welding the beam can go as deep as 2 inches, while the high intensity of the beam creates a 95% stronghold, and it does not leave behind traces of oxides or nitrates. Electron beam welding is so precise it is computer controlled and usually occurs in a vacuum to avoid contact with gas. It is easily and accurately repeated, making it the most preferred and reliable way to weld.