Powerhouse Telemark is set to become one of the world's most spectacular and energy efficient buildings. Construction began in September, with a little help from EFD Induction Norway.
Induction hardening uses induced heat and rapid cooling (quenching) to increase the hardness and durability of steel. Induction is a no-contact process that quickly produces intense, localized and controllable heat. With induction, only the part to be hardened is heated. Optimizing process parameters such as heating cycles, frequencies and coil and quench design result in the best possible outcomes.
Induction hardening boosts throughput. It is an extremely fast and repeatable process that integrates easily into production lines. It is clean, safe and typically has a small footprint. Workpieces are usually treated individually. This ensures that each separate workpiece is hardened to its own precise specifications. The optimized process parameters for each workpiece can be stored on your servers. Since only the part of the component to be hardened is heated, induction hardening is extremely energy-efficient.
Induction is used to harden numerous components. For example: gears, crankshafts, camshafts, drive shafts, output shafts, torsion bars, rocker arms, CV joints, tulips, valves, rock drills, slewing rings, inner and outer races.
What makes it so effective? More and more companies are opting for induction-based hardening solutions.
There are many reasons why induction heating is the preferred method for hardening camshafts.
EFD Induction crankshaft hardening systems are a proven way to meet stringent specifications, while at the same time minimizing costs.
Seamless hardening. Why induction is the smarter choice. Seamless induction hardening is the proven cost-saving alternative to thermo-chemical processes.
How to reduce distortion and costs when hardening small gears
An integrated induction hardening and tempering solution let you easily produce premium grade chain—a product that commands premium prices in international markets.