Introduction to induction forging
Induction forging is a process in which metal is heated and then forged under pressure using an electromagnetic induction field. The process is used to create a variety of shapes and sizes of components, from springs and fasteners to complex parts. It offers a cost-effective and efficient way to manufacture components with superior properties compared to conventional forging. The process is fast and can be used with a variety of metals, including steels, aluminum, titanium, and more.
What are key benefits of induction forging?
- High Precision: Induction forging produces metal components with high levels of precision and repeatability. It is especially suitable for complex geometries and high accuracy requirements.
- Increased Strength: Induction forging enhances the mechanical properties of metal components. The process increases ductility, tensile strength, and yield strength in the metal.
- Cost and Time Savings: Induction forging is faster than traditional hot forging processes. It is also more energy efficient, resulting in lower production costs.
- Improved Surface Finish: Induction forging improves the surface finish of metal components. The process produces a smoother, more uniform finish with fewer imperfections.
- Environmentally Friendly: Induction forging is a cleaner process that produces fewer emissions than other forging methods. The process also requires less cooling water, resulting in lower water consumption.
Forging parts for different industries using induction forging
We manufacture several forging parts for various industries, some of are them mentioned below:
- Automotive: Intake manifolds, gear shafts, crankshafts, differential housings, bearing caps, transmission housings, brake rotors, and exhaust manifolds.
- Aerospace: Landing gear components, wing spars, control surfaces, fuselage frames, and turbine blades.
- Oil and Gas: Well pumps, valves, connectors, and flanges.
- Mining: Rock drill bits, grinding mill rollers, and die-casting molds.
- Construction: Steel beams, bridge components, and reinforced concrete structures.
- Heavy Equipment: Gears, shafts, axles, and frames.
- Defense: Rifle barrels, gun components, and armor components.