IFL Welding Equipment and Accessories
100% Duty Cycles
Great after Sales Service
Proud manufacturers and of British made Fusion Welding equipment & machines. Experts in the field of welding, we offer a complete range of welders, welding accessories and consumables. Our experienced engineers are available to give support and advice to the welding community. Suppliers of quality cost effective welding equipment & accessories throughout Devon, Cornwall, Dorset, Wiltshire, Somerset, Gloucestershire & UK wide.
GREAT DEALS IN OUR £595 PROMO (excl. VAT)
iTech Cut 60
60amp Inverter Plasma Cutter
IFL TRade centre
Our entire range of welding equipment, welders, consumables and accessories are available from our IFL Trade Centre in Honiton, Devon, South West, UK. Here you can test all our machines and receive expert advise from our experienced engineers.
WELDER SERVICE AND REPAIR CENTRE
Inverter Fusion welders come with a complete after sales service. Through our service centre, our engineers offer a
welder calibration and service package. WELDER REPAIRS
Our engineers can also carry out welder repairs, should your machine become damaged. Cost effective welding equipment supplies & repairs throughout Devon, Cornwall, Dorset, Somerset, Wiltshire, Gloucestershire, South West & UK wide.
find us Heathpark Way
Heathpark Industrial Estate
+44 (0) 1404 549791
email@example.com OPENING HOURS
Mon - Fri 8.00 - 17.00 (excl. Bank Holidays)
TYPES OF WELDING EQUIPMENT
ARC MMA Welding
MMA:- Manual Metal Arc Welding is flexible and most widely used welding process, it involves striking an arc between a covered metal electrode and a workpiece. The heat of the Arc melts the workpiece and the electrode forming a weld pool, this cools and forms the weld joint. As the weld is laid the flux coating on the electrode disintegrates giving off vapours that serve as a shielding gas which provides a layer of slag, both of which protects the weld area from atmospheric contaminant.
TIG Welding Equipment
Tungsten Inert Gas (TIG) welding is a process that uses a non-consumable tungsten electrode to produce the weld. The weld area and tungsten is protected from oxidisation or other atmospheric contaminants by an inert gas (Argon or Helium) a filler metal is usually used to fill the weld joint & give the joint strength. Suppliers of a wide range of quality cost effective TIG welders and accessories.
MIG Welding Equipment
Metal Inert Gas (MIG) Welding is a welding process in which an arc is formed between a consumable wire electrode and a workpiece, heat melts both parties and this then forms the weld joint. Consumable wire is fed through a MIG torch by a wire feed unit which is attached to the machine (power source). Whether its MIG welders, consumables or spares, we supply a wide range of products for sale.
Plasma Cutting is the process that cuts through electrically conductive material by means of an accelerated jet of hot plasma. Compressed air is used and forced and forced at high speed through a consumable nozzle towards a work piece which creates an arc. The Arc ionizes some of the gas thereby creating an electrically conductive channel of plasma.
Electrolytic Weld Cleaning is achieved by applying a mild electrolytic cleaning fluid to a welded area on a conductive weld cleaning brush. Electric current is then passed through the brush to the work piece until a desire cleaning and passivation result is achieved.
Accessories and Consumables
Welding helmets, gloves, safety curtains and all the other welding safety and consumables you need. For competitively priced welding equipment, accessories & consumables, why not get in touch today. Our Devon based factory supplies quality welding products throughout Cornwall, Somerset, Dorset, Wiltshire, Bristol, Gloucestershire & UK wide locations.
Latest from IFL
Need a New Welding Helmet? 6 Tips you need to know before you buy!
It is an essential part of a welders kit, but with so many different types of welding helmet on the market it can be difficult deciding which is the right one for you.
Screen size, reaction rates, weight, frequency of use and of course, price are just some of the factors you need to take into consideration.
Our experienced welding engineers have distilled the best advice into the following 6 handy tips, to help you make a good choice.