Welding with a robot, manual welding, and spot welding are three different types of welding that differ in their execution methods.
Welding with a robot
Welding of steel, aluminum, and stainless steel for product sizes up to 1500x1000x1200 and up to 250 kg.
Welding with a robot is an automated welding process performed by a robotic system through programming. Robots can perform welding in complex geometric shapes with a high level of precision and repeatability. This process is highly suitable for mass production, where consistent quality of welded joints is desired.
Welding of steel, stainless steel, and aluminum using MIG, MAG, and TIG processes.
Manual welding is a process in which a welder manually holds a welding rod and carries out the process of melting and joining metal parts. This method is often used for smaller production runs and for welding smaller metal parts with complex shapes that cannot be welded by robots.
Welding of nuts and bolts.
Spot welding is a process in which two or more metal parts are joined together using a spot welding machine. In this process, the spot welding machine is heated to a very high temperature, causing the parts to melt and then rapidly cool to create a strong and durable connection. This process is commonly used in the automotive industry for welding metal parts that form the vehicle’s body.