a method of joining two metal surfaces by using nonferrous filler metal heated to above 430° C (800° F), but below the melting point of the metals to be joined.
The joining of metals through the use of heat and a filler metal â€“ one whose melting temperature is above 840Â°F (450Â°C) but below the melting point of the metals being joined.
also known as hard soldering and silver soldering. Joining metals by fusion of nonferrous (non-iron-containing) alloys that have melting points lower than those of the metals being joined. The filler metal is ordinarily in rod form. It bears some resemblance to welding with two differences: 10 brazing is done at a lower melting temperature than the metals to be joined so the process is somewhat easier to complete than welding. 2) the two metals are fused by using a third â€“ a brazing rod.
a method of steel frame construction that involves brass or silver solder to connect frame tubes.
Joining the end of two wires, rods, or groups of wires with a nonferrous filler metal at temperatures above 800°F (427°C).
The joining of metals with solder at a high temperature. The term is most often used to refer to the use of brass as a solder for steel.
A group of welding processes that produces coalescence of materials by heating them to the brazing temperature in the presence of a filler metal having a liquidus above (840°F) 450°C and below the solidus of the base metal. The filler metal is distributed between the closely fitted faying surfaces of the joint by capillary action.
The method used to attach the carbide tips to the blade body. Both the tip and the body are heated above the melt point of the brazing compound, which then flows by capillary action into the joint forming a bond between the parts.
joining pieces of metal with a bronze alloy that is flowed into the thin space between them
a metal joining technique that uses a molten filler metal alloy having a melting temperature greater than about 425 ° C.
A method of joining metal pipe or tube by using a nonferrous filler material.
Joining metals by fusion of nonferrous alloys that have melting points above 425º C (800º F) but lower than those of the metals being joined. This may be accomplished by means of a torch (torch brazing), in a furnace (furnace brazing), or by dipping in a molten flux bath (dip or flux brazing).
joining steel together a high temperatures with melted brass
This form of soldering utilizes high temperature alloys to join high temperature metals. When brazing sterling, care must be used to prevent firescale which is formed at higher temperatures than soldering.
Joining two metals by filling the space between the metals with a nonferrous metal, the melting point of which remains lower than the two metals joined together.
A process that is used to bond similar or dissimilar materials by melting a filler metal or alloy placed between the components being joined. Brazes are filler metals or alloys that melt at temperatures above 450°C.
Brazing and soldering are techniques for joining metals in the solid state by means of a fusible filler metal with a melting point well below that of the base metal.
a method of joining metal parts together by fusing a layer of brass or other copper alloy between the adjoining surfaces. A red heat (700-800°C) is necessary and a flux used to protect the metal from oxidation.
A joining process wherein coalescence is produced by heating to suitable temperatures above 800 F. and by using a non-ferrous filler metal having a melting point below that of the base metals. The filler metal is distributed between the closely fitted surfaces of the joint by capillary attraction. See also Soldering.
Joining metals by flowing a thin layer of molten, nonferrous filler metal into the space between them.
Joining metals and alloys by fusion of nonferrous alloys with melting points above 800ƒ F, but lower than those of the materials being joined.
A group of welding processes in which a groove, fillet, lap, or flange joint is bonded by using a nonferrous filler metal having a melting point above 800 °F (427 °C), but below that of the base metals. Filler metal is distributed in the joint by capillary attraction. The most common form of brazing is Torch Brazing. This is a process in which bonding is produced by heating with a gas flame and bonding the metal parts together by fusing a layer of brass between the adjoining surfaces. A red heat is necessary and a flux is used to protect the metal from oxidation. FCAW
It is a technique of soldering that uses high temperature alloys to join high temperature metals.
The process of joining solid metals together by using a fusible filler metal with a melting point below that of the base metal.
A group of welding processes in which the filler is a nonferrous metal or alloy with a melting point greater than 1000 degrees Fahrenheit, but lower than that of the metals or alloys to be joined. Brazing is sometimes referred to as hard soldering.
The joining of ends of two wires, rods or groups of wires with a non-ferrous filler metal at temperatures above 800°F (427°C).
A metal joining process wherein coalescence is produced by the use of a nonferrous filler metal having a melting point above 1,000°F (538°C), but lower than that of the base metal being joined. The filler material is distributed between the closely fitted surfaces of the joint by capillary attraction.
A method for joining steel parts together by melting a layer of a lower melting point alloy, usually brass, between the adjoining steel surfaces. The heat used is not sufficient to melt the steel and a flux is used to ensure flow of the brazing alloy between the steel surfaces.
Bronze Bronzing Powder
High-temperature soldering that yields a particularly strong joint.
High-temperature (above 800°F) melting of a filler metal for the joining of two metals.
Brazing is a joining process whereby a non-ferrous filler metal or alloy is heated to melting temperature (above 450Â°C; 800Â°F) and distributed between two or more close-fitting parts by capillary action. At its liquid temperature, the molten filler metal and flux interacts with a thin layer of the base metal, cooling to form an exceptionally strong, sealed joint due to grain structure interaction. The brazed joint becomes a sandwich of different layers, each metallurgically linked to the adjacent layers.
A frame joint is created by flowing brass around the tubing junctures. Builders then either file/sand the joints smooth or leave them natural.