For All Your Welding Needs - Wejoint

For All Your Welding Needs
We Joint
85 Views 2 May 6, 2021

Welding is a fabrication process that joins materials, usually metals or thermoplastics, by using high heat to melt the parts together and allowing them to cool, causing fusion. Welding is distinct from lower temperature metal-joining techniques such as brazing and soldering, which do not melt the base metal.

Manufacturing & Fabrication

Many different energy sources can be used for welding, including a gas flame (chemical), an electric arc (electrical), a laser, an electron beam, friction, and ultrasound. While often an industrial process, welding may be performed in many different environments, including in open air, under water, and in outer space.

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Welding is a hazardous undertaking and precautions are required to avoid burns, electric shock, vision damage, inhalation of poisonous gases and fumes, and exposure to intense ultraviolet radiation


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Until the end of the 19th century, the only welding process was forge welding, which blacksmiths had used for millennia to join iron and steel by heating and hammering. Arc welding and oxy-fuel welding were among the first processes to develop late in the century, and electric resistance welding followed soon after. Welding technology advanced quickly during the early 20th century as world wars drove the demand for reliable and inexpensive joining methods. Following the wars, several modern welding techniques were developed, including manual methods like shielded metal arc welding, now one of the most popular welding methods

What we are good at:

  • MANUFACTURING
  • FABRICATION
  • WELDING AND CUTTING

automatic and automatic processes such as gas metal arc welding, submerged arc welding, flux-cored arc welding and electroslag welding. Developments continued with the invention of laser beam welding, electron beam welding, magnetic pulse welding, and friction stir welding in the latter half of the century. Today, as the science continues to advance, robot welding is commonplace in industrial settings, and researchers continue to develop new welding methods and gain greater understanding of weld quality

By Hetmayar

We're a comprehensive supplier of welding products, contributing to the welding needs of numerous industries. We manufacture welding robots, power sources and equipment, which are packaged with welding consumables into original welding systems

The term “weld” is of English origin, with roots from Scandinavia. It is often confused with the Old English word, weald, meaning “a forested area”, but this word eventually morphed into the modern version, “wild”. The Old English word for welding iron was samod (to bring together) or samodwellung (to bring together hot, with “hot” more relating to red-hot or a swelling rage; in contrast to samodfæst, “to bind together with rope or fasteners”). The term “weld” is derived from the Middle English verb “well” (wæll; plural/present tense: wælle) or “welling” (wællen), meaning: “to heat” (to the maximum temperature possible); “to bring to a boil”. The modern word was likely derived from the past-tense participle, “welled”

The word is derived from the Old Swedish word valla, meaning “to boil”. Sweden was a large exporter of iron during the Middle Ages, and many other European languages used different words but with the same meaning to refer to welding iron, such as the Illyrian (Greek) variti (to boil), Turkish kaynamak (to boil), Grison (Swiss) bulgir (to boil), or the Lettish (Latvian) sawdrit (to weld or solder, derived from wdrit, to boil). In Swedish, however, the word only referred to joining metals when combined with the word for iron (järn), as in valla järn (literally: to boil iron). The word

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John doe

We're a comprehensive supplier of welding products, contributing to the welding needs of numerous industries. We manufacture welding robots, power sources and equipment, which are packaged with welding consumables into original welding systems.

2 Comments

  1. Ronaldo Adam

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  2. Jhon Disilwa

    Leverage agile frameworks to provide a robust synopsis for high level overviews. Iterative approaches

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