- Laser welding works by using a focused beam of light to weld metals together. The beam provides a concentrated heat source, allowing for narrow, deep welds and high welding rates.
- When the beam interacts with the surface of the material, laser beam melts the materials to be joined along the joint.
- The melts flow into each other, and the solidified melt connects the materials permanently.
How Does Laser Welding Works?
- This feature makes the laser welding ideal for applications where accuracy, cleanliness and permanence are critical to success.
- With many different types of laser solutions available, laser welding can be performed in many different industries.
Lower Energy Consumption
Easy Integration With Production Line
Welding Dissimilar Metals Together
Minimal Cleaning Process After Welding
Direct Welding Of Materials Without A Feed Wire
Faster Application Higher Resistance
Minimal Thermal Effect
Reduction In Operator Error
Types Of Welding
Tee Joint Welding
Lap Joint Welding
Corner Joint Welding
- Fiber Lasers are used in welding applications effectively by virtue of advanced technology.
- SPI Fiber Lasers has variMODE, a switchable beam delivery feature which allows users to tailor and optimize the beam characteristics (including spot size and beam profile), specific to their needs.
- With the higher power (1 kW – 12 kW) and CW (continuous wave) laser beams, it allows for a fast process time.
- Trumpf Disk laser has very stable laser beam quality which has similar wavelength with Fiber laser.
- With the Disk Laser technology, this allows for higher power (2 – 12 kW), with fast and non-problematic application opportunities when thick materials, and those with highly reflective surfaces, are needed to be processed.
- Lamp pumped laser welding systems are effective in spot welding and seam welding applications due to the high peak powers that can be achieved.
- Thanks to multiple output feature, it can be used in multiple systems with time-sharing or power-sharing.