Two-Year Extended Warranty
Go To Certificate Center
Go To Equipment Certificate Center
Lincoln Electric's U.S. headquarters is located at:22801 St. Clair Avenue, Cleveland, OH 44117
CAD files can be downloaded in the following formats: .par, .x_t, .stp, and satGo to CAD File Downloads
Lincoln Electric's new Consumable Product Selector can help you figure out which type of consumable you need:Go to the Consumable Product Selector
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Lincoln Electric decals can be purchased at The Decal Shoppe
Lincoln Electric welding nameplates can be purchased at Stumpf Welding Supplies
Lincoln Electric's technical literature can be ordered online: Order Literature
Yes, Lincoln Electric can be found on Facebook, Twitter, Flickr and YouTube - check us out! FacebookTwitterYouTube
Check out Lincoln Electric's Weld Fume Control section for product recommendations, literature and more:Go to Weld Fume Control
Welding projects can be found in Lincoln Electric's Welding Project section:Go to Welding Projects
Yes. More information regarding the DRIP can be obtained by calling Wells Fargo Shareowner Services at 800-468-9716 or www.wellsfargo.com/shareownerservices and request a brochure.
Wells Fargo Shareowner Services is the Company's transfer agent handling all shareholder requests and services. The number for Shareowner Services is 800-468-9716 or 651-450-4064 www.wellsfargo.com/shareownerservices
1919: 10 to 1 1930: 10 to 1 1965: 5 to 1 1993: 10 to 1 1995: 2 to 1 1998: 2 to 1
Lincoln Electric's Service Locator will help you find the nearest service shop in the United States to repair your Lincoln Electric equipment: Go to the Service Locator
Please view Lincoln Electric's warranty document:Lincoln Electric Warranty
Check Lincoln Electric's Parts Directory for replacement parts: Go to the Parts Directory
A short stick of welding filler metal consisting of a core of bare electrode covered by chemical or metallic materials that provide shielding of the welding arc against the surrounding air. It also completes the electrical circuit, thereby creating the arc. (Also known as SMAW, or Stick Metal Arc Welding.)
Cored wire is similar to MIG wire in that it is spooled filler metal for continuous welding. However, Cored wire is not solid, but contains flux internally (chemical & metallic materials) that provides shielding. Gas is often not required for shielding. (Process is also known as FCAW, or Flux-Cored Arc Welding.)
A bare metal wire is used in conjunction with a separate flux. Flux is a granular composition of chemical and metallic materials that shields the arc. The actual point of metal fusion, and the arc, is submerged within the flux. (Process is also known as SAW, or Submerged Arc Welding.)
Heating the coated stick electrode and the base metal with an arc creates fusion of metals. An AC and/or DC electrical current is produced by this machine to create the heat needed. An electrode holder handles stick electrodes and a ground clamp completes the circuit.
For MIG welding or Flux-Cored wire welding, wire feeder welders are usually complete and portable welding kits. A small built in wire feeder guides wire through the gun to the piece.
For MIG welding or Flux-Cored welding, semiautomatic wire feeders are connected to a welding power source and are used to feed a spool of wire through the welding gun. Wire is only fed when the trigger is depressed. These units are portable.
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