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Titanium Filler Wire Grade 1

Titanium Filler Wire Grade 1
Titanium Filler Wire Grade 1
Product Code : 062
Product Description
Bestowed with a team of ingenious professionals, our organization is renowned as a leading exporter and supplier of a broad range of Titanium Filler Wire Grade 1. The wires provided by us are widely demanded for welding purpose. The offered wires are manufactured under the stern guidance of deft professionals using optimal quality titanium and pioneering techniques at our vendors end. Additionally, we offer these Titanium Filler Wire Grade 1 to the clients in several lengths and other related specifications at cost-effective prices.


    Low melting point
    thermal resistance
    High tensile strength
    Corrosion resistance

Titanium Filler Wires Grade 1

Commercially pure titanium and most titanium alloys are readily welded by a number of welding processes being used today. The most common method of joining titanium is the gas tungsten-arc (GTAW) process and secondarily, the gas metal-arc (GMAW) process. Others include electron beam and more recently laser welding as well as solid state diffusion bonding. Titanium and it's alloys also can be joined by resistance welding and by brazing.

The techniques for welding titanium resemble those employed with nickel alloys and stainless steels. To achieve sound welds with titanium, primary emphasis is placed on surface cleanliness and the correct use of inert gas shielding. Molten titanium reacts readily with oxygen, nitrogen and hydrogen and exposure to those elements in air or in surface contaminants during welding can adversely affect titanium weld metal properties. As a consequence, certain welding processes such as shielded metal arc, flux cored arc and submerged arc are unsuitable for welding titanium. In addition, titanium cannot be welded to most other metals because of formation of embrittle metallic compounds that lead to weld cracking.

Welding Environment :-

While chamber or glove box welding of titanium is still in use today, the vast majority of welding is done in air using inert gas shielding. Argon is the preferred shielding gas although argon-helium mixtures occasionally are used if more heat and greater weld penetration are desired. Conventional welding power supplies are used both for gas tungsten arc and for gas metal arc welding. Tungsten arc welding is done using DC straight polarity (DCSP) while reverse polarity (DCRP) is used with the metallic arc.