Soldering is a process of joining two metals by melting a filler metal (solder) between them, while micro ark welding is a process of fusing two metals together using a concentrated electrical arc. Soldering is typically used for low-temperature applications, while micro arc welding is suitable for high-stress applications
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- The Lampert fine welding principle is based on the TIG welding technique.
- It generates an arc, also called plasma, for a brief moment, which generates a spot weld.
- The welding spots have diameters of approx. 0.2 – 4.0 mm.
- An electrode made of tungsten is clamped in the handpiece of the welder, and the arc is ignited from its tip.
- Tungsten is the metal with the highest melting point (3422°C) – the electrode itself does not melt.
- The handling of Lampert welding equipment is very simple: through a microscope equipped with an eye-protection filter, you look at the electrode and guide the workpieces to it by hand.
- The welding spot is triggered automatically.
- Power (%), pulse duration (ms)
- Workpieces are selectively melted and thus joined together.
- Ideally, filler metal always has the same melting temperature as the workpiece itself (in brazing, a brazing alloy is always used which has a lower melting temperature than the workpiece). Risks due to “postflow” of solder are thus avoided.
- No annealing of the material – so even mechanics and thin sheets can be worked on without affecting the strength.
- No difference in color or hardness
The microscope is equipped with an electronically controlled, DIN-certified eye protection filter. This ensures triple protection of the eyes: permanent protection against glare from UV and IR light and electronically controlled LCD eye protection filter.