Home - Welding MIG Welders | TIG/STICK Welders | Spot Welder | Muffle Furnace | Chop Saw | Cutting Torch MIG Welders Miller Millermatic 190 The Millermatic® 190 MIG welder is a 190 amp portable MIG welder that runs on 240 volt input current and weighs only 35 pounds. It features inverter technology, which means it draws less power, has a superior welding arc and weighs up to 40% less than other MIG welders in its class. The Millermatic 190 is capable of MIG welding mild steel up to 5/16 inch thick. It features Auto-Set, which eliminates the guesswork of setting voltage and wire feed speed for your MIG welding application. Simply select the material thickness and wire diameter while the welder is in the Auto-Set mode, and you are ready to weld. The Auto-Set control automatically sets your welder to the proper parameters. It is available when welding mild steel with solid wire and only works with .024 and .030 solid wires and C25 shielding gas (75% Argon, 25% CO2). TIG/STICK Welders Miller Dynasty 200 Tungsten Inert Gas welder. Welding processes: TIG, pulsed TIG, stick, polarity: AC/DC, phase: 1 or 3, welded material: aluminum, steel, material thickness mild steel: 0.004" to 1/4", material thickness aluminum: 0.020" to 1/4". Spot Welder Miller LMSW-52 220 Air-Cooled Spot Welder excellent for welding mild, galvanized or stainless materials. Weld up to 3/16 in (4.8 mm) total material thickness or two pieces of 16 gauge (3 mm) galvanized metal. Mounted on pedestal for ease of use. Muffle Furnace Thermolyne F-D1525M furnace that separates the object to be heated from all by products of combustion from the heat source. With modern electrical furnaces, this means heat is applied to a chamber through induction or convection by a high-temperature heating coil inside an insulated material. Chop Saw Makita 2414NB Chop Saw is a saw blade on a pivot arm that can rotate 45 degrees in either direction. Cuts metal. Cutting Torch N/A N/A Oxy-acetylene torch for cutting metal. Used to heat metal to its kindling temperature. A stream of oxygen is then trained on the metal, burning it into a metal oxide that flows out of the kerf as slag.