MIG Welders

 SADC Certificates Available

We offer training for MIG Welding

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MIG Welder Inverter with MMA & DC TIG 240V 250A

The MTS255S Digital Inverter MIG, DC TIG and MMA welder features a high 35% duty cycle, Synergic digital control panel for easy adjustments, memory store facility, MIG wave adjustment for fine control of welding arc, 5KG reel capacity with 2 year warranty

  • 250 Amp MIG Welder
  • 250 Amp DC TIG Welder
  • 200 Amp ARC/MMA Welder
  • Digital Control Panel
  • Easy setup via synergic MIG function, automatically adjusts wire feeder to power set
  • Takes 0.6, 0.8 and 1.00mm wire  

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 REEFLEX 220 Amp MIG Welder - Multi-Process MachineMIG TIG and ARC

The REEFLEX Multi range of DC inverter welders are multi-process machines, with an incredible 100% DUTY CYCLE at 220amps, giving the user ultimate flexibility, performance and portability. The output characteristics are changed between CC and CV by the flick of a switch, giving excellent welding on STICK welding, easy arc starting with LIFT TIG and low spatter welding with MIG (solid or fluxcored wire) 

 

  • 100% DUTY CYCLE at 220 Amps
  • 220 Amp MIG Welder
  • 220 Amp DC TIG Welder
  • 220 Amp Arc/MMA Welder
  • 220 Volt 34A Single Phase

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 REEFLEX 300 Amp MIG Welder - Multi-Process MachineMIG TIG and ARC

The REEFLEX Multi range of DC inverter welders are multi-process machines, with an incredible 100% DUTY CYCLE  at 300amps, giving the user ultimate flexibility, performance and portability. The output characteristics are changed between CC and CV by the flick of a switch, giving excellent welding on STICK welding, easy arc starting with LIFT TIG and low spatter welding with MIG  (solid or fluxcored wire) 

  • 100% DUTY CYCLE at 300 Amps
  • 300 Amp MIG Welder
  • 300 Amp DC TIG Welder
  • 300 Amp Arc/MMA Welder
  • 380 Volt 380V/550V Three Phase

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 REEFLEX 400 Amp MIG Welder - Multi-Process MachineMIG TIG and ARC

The REEFLEX Multi range of DC inverter welders are multi-process machines, with an incredible 100% DUTY CYCLE  at 400amps, giving the user ultimate flexibility, performance and portability. The output characteristics are changed between CC and CV by the flick of a switch, giving excellent welding on STICK welding, easy arc starting with LIFT TIG and low spatter welding with MIG  (solid or fluxcored wire) 

  • 100% DUTY CYCLE at 400 Amps
  • 400 Amp MIG Welder
  • 400 Amp DC TIG Welder
  • 400 Amp Arc/MMA Welder
  • 380 Volt 380V/550V Three Phase

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 REEFLEX 500 Amp MIG Welder - Multi-Process MachineMIG TIG and ARC

The REEFLEX Multi range of DC inverter welders are multi-process machines, with an incredible 100% DUTY CYCLE at 500amps, giving the user ultimate flexibility, performance and portability. The output characteristics are changed between CC and CV by the flick of a switch, giving excellent welding on STICK welding, easy arc starting with LIFT TIG and low spatter welding with MIG (solid or fluxcored wire) 

  • 100% DUTY CYCLE at 500 Amps
  • 500 Amp MIG Welder
  • 500 Amp DC TIG Welder
  • 500 Amp Arc/MMA Welder
  • 380 Volt 380V/550V Three Phase

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 reeflex_mig_welder  

 REEFLEX 700 Amp MIG Welder - Multi-Process MachineMIG TIG and ARC

The REEFLEX Multi range of DC inverter welders are multi-process machines, with an incredible 100% DUTY CYCLE  at 600amps, giving the user ultimate flexibility, performance and portability. The output characteristics are changed between CC and CV by the flick of a switch, giving excellent welding on STICK welding, easy arc starting with LIFT TIG and low spatter welding with MIG  (solid or fluxcored wire) 

  • 100% DUTY CYCLE at 600 Amps
  • 60% DUTY CYCLE at 700 Amps
  • 700 Amp MIG Welder
  • 700 Amp DC TIG Welder
  • 700 Amp Arc/MMA Welder
  • 380 Volt 380V/550V Three Phase

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 reeflex_wire_feeder

 4 Wheel Drive Wire Feeder

The REEFLEX Wire Feeder is designed and manufactured in South Africa.

  • Input Voltage 24V AC
  • Input Current 6A Max
  • Weight 20KG
  • Dimensions 340 x 550 x 360mm

wire_feeder

 

 R-Tech Welding Machines Compare with Lincoln and Miller but don't cost as much!

 For great products at great prices, call us on +27 11 468 1453 or email: sales@weld-tech.co.za

Or email deon@weld-tech.co.za for technical queries.

WE SHIP TO THE FOLLOWING COUNTRIES:

BOTSWANA, ZAMBIA, NAMIBIA, ZIMBABWE, MOZAMBIQUE, ANGOLA.

PLUS ANY OTHER COUNTRY IN AFRICA.

Please note: Prices are Subject to Change

 What is MIG Welding?

Gas metal arc welding (GMAW) sometimes referred to by its subtypes metal inert gas (MIG) welding or metal active gas (MAG) welding, is a semi-automatic or automatic arc welding process in which a continuous and consumable wire electrode and a shielding gas are fed through a welding gun.

The typical MIG welding gun has a number of key parts—a control switch, a contact tip, a power cable, a gas nozzle, an electrode conduit and liner, and a gas hose. The control switch, or trigger, when pressed by the operator, initiates the wire feed, electric power, and the shielding gas flow, causing an electric arc to be struck. The contact tip is connected to the welding power source through the power cable and transmits the electrical energy to the electrode while directing it to the weld area. It must be firmly secured and properly sized, since it must allow the passage of the electrode while maintaining an electrical contact. Before arriving at the contact tip, the wire is protected and guided by the electrode conduit and liner, which help prevent buckling and maintain an uninterrupted wire feed. The gas nozzle is used to evenly direct the shielding gas into the welding zone—if the flow is inconsistent, it may not provide adequate protection of the weld area. Larger nozzles provide greater shielding gas flow, which is useful for high current welding operations, in which the size of the molten weld pool is increased. The gas is supplied to the nozzle through a gas hose, which is connected to the tanks of shielding gas. Sometimes, a water hose is also built into the welding gun, cooling the gun in high heat operations.

The wire feed unit supplies the wire to the work, driving it through the conduit and on to the contact tip. Most models provide the wire at a constant feed rate, but more advanced machines can vary the feed rate in response to the arc length and voltage. Shielding gases are necessary for gas metal arc welding to protect the welding area from atmospheric gases, such as nitrogen and oxygen, which can cause fusion defects

MIG Welding can produce all kinds of joints and welds depending upon the type of work being carried out, the appropriate shielding gas and wire. Two types of welding method are commonly used on MIG welding machines: Globular Transfer and Spray Transfer
Globular metal transfer occurs at relatively low operating currents and voltages but these are still higher than those used in short circuiting transfer. This metal transfer mode is characterised by a drop, two or three times larger in diameter than the wire, formed at the tip of the electrode. This droplet is detached from the tip of the electrode by the effect of a pinch force and the transfer of the droplets in irregular form across the arc is aided by the effect of the weak electromagnetic and strong gravity forces. As the droplets grow on the tip of the wire electrode they wobble around and disturb the arc plasma stability. Consequently, the heat-affected zone in the work becomes narrow, penetration of the weld becomes small, and the weld deposit is irregular and large amounts of spatter takes place

Spray Transfer occurs under an argon-rich shielding gas, increasing the current and voltage causes a new mode of metal transfer to appear: the tip of the wire electrode is tapped, the sizes of the droplets become smaller and they are directed axially in a straight line from the wire to the weld pool.

 

Gas metal arc welding (GMAW) sometimes referred to by its subtypes metal inert gas (MIG) welding or metal active gas (MAG) welding, is a semi-automatic or automatic arc welding process in which a continuous and consumable wire electrode and a shielding gas are fed through a welding gun.

The typical MIG welding gun has a number of key parts—a control switch, a contact tip, a power cable, a gas nozzle, an electrode conduit and liner, and a gas hose. The control switch, or trigger, when pressed by the operator, initiates the wire feed, electric power, and the shielding gas flow, causing an electric arc to be struck. The contact tip is connected to the welding power source through the power cable and transmits the electrical energy to the electrode while directing it to the weld area. It must be firmly secured and properly sized, since it must allow the passage of the electrode while maintaining an electrical contact. Before arriving at the contact tip, the wire is protected and guided by the electrode conduit and liner, which help prevent buckling and maintain an uninterrupted wire feed. The gas nozzle is used to evenly direct the shielding gas into the welding zone—if the flow is inconsistent, it may not provide adequate protection of the weld area. Larger nozzles provide greater shielding gas flow, which is useful for high current welding operations, in which the size of the molten weld pool is increased. The gas is supplied to the nozzle through a gas hose, which is connected to the tanks of shielding gas. Sometimes, a water hose is also built into the welding gun, cooling the gun in high heat operations.

The wire feed unit supplies the wire to the work, driving it through the conduit and on to the contact tip. Most models provide the wire at a constant feed rate, but more advanced machines can vary the feed rate in response to the arc length and voltage. Shielding gases are necessary for gas metal arc welding to protect the welding area from atmospheric gases, such as nitrogen and oxygen, which can cause fusion defects

MIG Welding can produce all kinds of joints and welds depending upon the type of work being carried out, the appropriate shielding gas and wire. Two types of welding method are commonly used on MIG welding machines: Globular Transfer and Spray Transfer
Globular metal transfer occurs at relatively low operating currents and voltages but these are still higher than those used in short circuiting transfer. This metal transfer mode is characterised by a drop, two or three times larger in diameter than the wire, formed at the tip of the electrode. This droplet is detached from the tip of the electrode by the effect of a pinch force and the transfer of the droplets in irregular form across the arc is aided by the effect of the weak electromagnetic and strong gravity forces. As the droplets grow on the tip of the wire electrode they wobble around and disturb the arc plasma stability. Consequently, the heat-affected zone in the work becomes narrow, penetration of the weld becomes small, and the weld deposit is irregular and large amounts of spatter takes place

Spray Transfer occurs under an argon-rich shielding gas, increasing the current and voltage causes a new mode of metal transfer to appear: the tip of the wire electrode is tapped, the sizes of the droplets become smaller and they are directed axially in a straight line from the wire to the weld pool.

 

 

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