Radio-frequency welding, also known as dielectric welding and high-frequency welding, is a plastic welding process that utilizes a high-frequency signal passed through a vacuum tube to fuse PVC or Urethane materials together. This is often referred to as melting, but this is achieved at a molecular level. Heat is a byproduct of this process. The electrical current is applied to the material after the machine head is lowered, and air pressure is applied to hold the material in place. The clamping force is maintained until the joint solidifies. Advantages of this process are fast cycle times (on the order of a few seconds), automation, repeatability, and good weld appearance. Polyester, nylon, urethane, and materials coated with PVC or Urethane are examples of materials that can typically be RF welded. Other materials that can be fused include double and triple laminates, webbing that can be welded using RF technology.
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