Welding with automatic wire feed. In MIG
welding argon (selenium, lead, copper) is used as shielding
gas Argon (more rarely helium) is used as the shielding gas, this
process is preferably used for non-ferrous metals and stainless steel.
The MAG process uses CO2 or a mixed gas of argon,
CO2 and O2 as the shielding gas and is mainly used for simple and
low-alloy steel such as mild steel.
Settings according to wire thickness: If you set the wire thickness (0.6 | 0.8 | 1), an ampere (A) and wire feed speed adapted to the selected wire thickness appears. The amperage can be changed within the given range. .
- In SPL Mode, amps and volts can be set independently. A higher volt slows the wire speed down. A lower volt accelerates the wire feed. This is a great advantage when an individual setting is required. With the help of the job memory the settings can be saved and easily reused at a later date.
The device has a continuously adjustable choke.
This smoothes the welding current and changes the rate at which the
current rises to improve the quality and precision of the weld seam.
cycle/4 cycleCycle (MIG/MAG and TIG)
coated electrodes are used - in this process, the electrodes are the
arc carrier and filler metal in one.
each time the welding unit is restarted, overcurrent is provided and
thus supports the ignition of the arc.
Arc Force: Melted
material is transferred more easily to the workpiece. Prevents the arc
from going out if this material causes contact between the electrode
and the workpieceElectrode and molten pool is coming.
automatically switches off the welding generator if the electrode
sticks to the workpiece and has to be removed by hand without damaging
the electrode clamp.
welding (optional: only possible with additional
hose package and cables): Welding of almost all metals
Lift Arc: Ignition
occurs when the electrode is in contact with the workpiece, then the
torch can be lifted and welding starts with the selected parameters.
(Insulated Gate Bipolar Transistor) enables fast and thus low-loss
switching of electrical currents