Bending and Breaking Metal requires an enormous amount of force. As most probably remember, Superman is the man of steel. He was able to bend rods with his bare hands. Unfortunately, that’s not something the average human being has the capacity to accomplish. In fact, to bend a ¼ inch thick mild steel requires 153 tons of pressure to bend a 10 foot long piece.
Metal Fabrication is a general term of the creating processes to make almost anything out of raw metal materials. Obviously, there are some limitations, but there are many ways to create out of metal. Unfortunately, it takes many years of practice, and/or a large investment, to create something out of nothing. The good news is there are professional companies that can help with just about any metal job.
From the bridges across America to all the cars on the road, metal is found in countless aspects of modern society. Having skilled workers in the trade of welding (and others) is extremely important. The demand for experienced professionals is consistently high.
This 1st Annual Gala is going to quickly become THE EVENT OF THE YEAR. There will be no better place to connect with other community leaders than the Top 100 Nonprofit Awards Gala at Vista 222 in Grants Pass (Southern Oregon).
By utilizing technology, artistic designs can be brought to life right from a computer to the real world. It’s funny to think it was only a few years ago that the first fax machine, xerox copy or dot matrix printer was invented and introduced to the world. Today, just about anything imaginable can be created out of countless materials.
It’s commonplace for people to wonder how metal fabricators color their artwork. Depending on the process, some metal may have the look of the colors of the rainbow burned into the surface and some may have a solid color. Regardless of the methods used, we are going to focus on four different ways to color metal – Spray Painting, Anodizing, Creating Patinas and Coloring Metals with Heat.
Have you ever wondered what metal fabrication even means? The metal part is obvious, but ‘fabrication’? Is it metal turned into fabric and woven into wires and ropes? If that is what you thought, the answer is a resounding, Nope!