Thermal Arc ArcMaster 400 TS Operating

Thermal Arc ArcMaster 400 TS Operating
400 TS
ARCMASTER
®
INVERTER ARC WELDER
Art # A-07263
Operating Manual
V ersion: AB
Operating Features
Features:
Issue Date: February 20, 2013 Manual No
No: 0-4902
WE APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS!
Congratulations on your new Thermal Arc product. We are proud to
have you as our customer and will strive to provide you with the best
service and reliability in the industry. This product is backed by our
extensive warranty and world-wide service network. To
locate your nearest distributor or service agency call
1-800-752-7621, or visit us on the web at www.thermalarc.com.
This Operating Manual has been designed to instruct you on the
correct use and operation of your Thermal Arc product. Your
satisfaction with this product and its safe operation is our ultimate
concern. Therefore please take the time to read the entire manual,
especially the Safety Precautions. They will help you to avoid potential
hazards that may exist when working with this product.
YOU ARE IN GOOD COMPANY!
The Brand of Choice for Contractors and Fabricators Worldwide.
Thermal Arc is a Global Brand of Arc Welding Products for
Thermadyne Industries Inc. We manufacture and supply to major
welding industry sectors worldwide including; Manufacturing,
Construction, Mining, Automotive, Aerospace, Engineering, Rural and
DIY/Hobbyist.
We distinguish ourselves from our competition through marketleading, dependable products that have stood the test of time. We
pride ourselves on technical innovation, competitive prices, excellent
delivery, superior customer service and technical support, together
with excellence in sales and marketing expertise.
Above all, we are committed to develop technologically advanced
products to achieve a safer working environment within the welding
industry.
WARNINGS
Read and understand this entire Manual and your employer’s safety practices before installing,
operating, or servicing the equipment.
While the information contained in this Manual represents the Manufacturer's best judgement,
the Manufacturer assumes no liability for its use.
ArcMaster 400 TS Inverter Arc Welder
Instruction Manual Number 0-4902 for:
Part Number 10-3091
Published by:
Victor Technologies
82 Benning Street
West Lebanon, New Hampshire, USA 03784
(603) 298-5711
www.thermalarc.com
Copyright 2006, 2013 by
Victor Technologies
All rights reserved.
Reproduction of this work, in whole or in part, without written permission of the publisher
is prohibited.
The publisher does not assume and hereby disclaims any liability to any party for any
loss or damage caused by any error or omission in this Manual, whether such error
results from negligence, accident, or any other cause.
Publication Date: April 26, 2006
Revision Date: February 20, 2013
Record the following information for Warranty purposes:
Where Purchased:
___________________________________
Purchase Date:
___________________________________
Equipment Serial #:
___________________________________
TABLE OF CONTENTS
SECTION 1. SAFTEY INSTRUCTIONS AND WARNINGS ...................................................................1
1.01 Arc Welding Hazards ................................................................................................................................1
1.02 Principal Safety Standards........................................................................................................................4
1.03 Precautions de Securite en Soudage à l’Arc..............................................................................................5
1.04 Dangers Relatifs au Soudage à l”Arc ........................................................................................................5
1.05 Principales Normes de Securite................................................................................................................8
1.06 Declaration of Conformity.........................................................................................................................9
SYMBOL LEGEND ............................................................................................................... 11
SECTION 2. INTRODUCTION AND DESCRIPTION ........................................................................ 12
2.01 How to Use This Manual.........................................................................................................................12
2.02 Equipment Identification.........................................................................................................................12
2.03 Receipt of Equipment .............................................................................................................................12
2.04 Description.............................................................................................................................................13
2.05 Functional Block Diagram.......................................................................................................................14
2.06 Transporting Methods ............................................................................................................................14
SECTION 3. INSTALLATION RECOMMENDATIONS ...................................................................... 15
3.01 Environment...........................................................................................................................................15
3.02 Location .................................................................................................................................................15
3.03 Electrical Input Connections ...................................................................................................................15
3.03.01 Electrical Input Requirements.....................................................................................................16
3.03.02 Input Power................................................................................................................................17
3.03.03 High Frequency Introduction ......................................................................................................18
3.03.04 High Frequency Interference.......................................................................................................18
3.04 Specifications.........................................................................................................................................19
3.05 Duty Cycle ..............................................................................................................................................20
SECTION 4. OPERATOR CONTROLS ....................................................................................... 21
4.01 ArcMaster 400 TS Controls ....................................................................................................................19
4.02 Weld Process Selection for ArcMaster 400 TS .......................................................................................23
4.03 Weld Parameter Description...................................................................................................................24
4.04 Weld Parameters for ArcMaster 400 TS .................................................................................................26
4.05 Power Source Features...........................................................................................................................27
SECTION 5.
SET-UP FOR SMAW (STICK) AND GTAW (TIG) ............................................................ 29
SECTION 6. SEQUENCE OF OPERATION................................................................................... 30
6.01 Stick Welding .........................................................................................................................................31
6.02 HF TIG & Lift TIG Welding ......................................................................................................................31
6.02.01 Slope Mode Sequence................................................................................................................32
6.02.02 Slope Mode with Repeat Sequence ............................................................................................32
6.02.03 Pulse Controls............................................................................................................................33
6.03 Save-Load Operation .............................................................................................................................34
TABLE OF CONTENTS
SECTION 7. BASIC TIG WELDING GUIDE.................................................................................. 35
7.01 Electrode Polarity ...................................................................................................................................35
7.02 Tungsten Electrode Current Ranges .......................................................................................................35
7.03 Tungsten Electrode Types ......................................................................................................................35
7.04 Guide for Selecting Filler Wire Diameter .................................................................................................36
7.05 Shielding Gas Selection..........................................................................................................................36
7.06 TIG Welding Parameters for Low Carbon & Low Alloy Steel Pipe...........................................................36
7.07 Welding Parameters for Steel .................................................................................................................37
SECTION 8. BASIC ARC WELDING GUIDE................................................................................. 38
8.01 Electrode Polarity ...................................................................................................................................38
8.02 Effects of Stick Welding Various Materials .............................................................................................38
SECTION 9.
ROUTINE MAINTENANCE ..................................................................................... 40
SECTION 10. BASIC TROUBLESHOOTING .................................................................................. 41
10.01 TIG Welding Problems .........................................................................................................................41
10.02 Stick Welding Problems .......................................................................................................................43
10.03 Power Source Problems.......................................................................................................................45
SECTION 11. VOLTAGE REDUCTION DEVICE (VRD)....................................................................... 47
11.01 VRD Specification.................................................................................................................................47
11.02 VRD Maintenance.................................................................................................................................47
11.03 Switching VRD ON/OFF ........................................................................................................................48
SECTION 12. POWER SOURCE ERROR CODES ............................................................................ 50
APPENDIX A - INTERCONNECT DIAGRAM ................................................................................... 53
APPENDIX B - ARCMASTER 400 TS ACCESSORIES ........................................................................ 55
LIMITED WARRANTY AND SCHEDULE
GLOBAL CUSTOMER SERVICE CONTACT INFORMATION................................................Inside Rear Cover
ARCMASTER 400 TS
SECTION 1:
SAFETY INSTRUCTIONS AND WARNINGS
!
WARNING
PROTECT YOURSELF AND OTHERS FROM POSSIBLE SERIOUS INJURY OR DEATH. KEEP CHILDREN AWAY. PACEMAKER WEARERS KEEP
AWAY UNTIL CONSULTING YOUR DOCTOR. DO NOT LOSE THESE INSTRUCTIONS. READ OPERATING/INSTRUCTION MANUAL BEFORE
INSTALLING, OPERATING OR SERVICING THIS EQUIPMENT.
Welding products and welding processes can cause serious injury or death, or damage to other equipment or property, if the operator does not
strictly observe all safety rules and take precautionary actions.
Safe practices have developed from past experience in the use of welding and cutting. These practices must be learned through study and
training before using this equipment. Some of these practices apply to equipment connected to power lines; other practices apply to engine
driven equipment. Anyone not having extensive training in welding and cutting practices should not attempt to weld.
Safe practices are outlined in the American National Standard Z49.1 entitled: SAFETY IN WELDING AND CUTTING. This publication and other
guides to what you should learn before operating this equipment are listed at the end of these safety precautions. HAVE ALL INSTALLATION,
OPERATION, MAINTENANCE, AND REPAIR WORK PERFORMED ONLY BY QUALIFIED PEOPLE.
1.01
7. Use fully insulated electrode holders. Never dip holder in water to
cool it or lay it down on the ground or the work surface. Do not
touch holders connected to two welding machines at the same
time or touch other people with the holder or electrode.
Arc Welding Hazards
8. Do not use worn, damaged, undersized, or poorly spliced cables.
9. Do not wrap cables around your body.
WARNING
10. Ground the workpiece to a good electrical (earth) ground.
ELECTRIC SHOCK can kill.
11. Do not touch electrode while in contact with the work (ground)
circuit.
Touching live electrical parts can cause fatal shocks or
severe burns. The electrode and work circuit is electrically
live whenever the output is on. The input power circuit
and machine internal circuits are also live when power
is on. In semiautomatic or automatic wire welding, the
wire, wire reel, drive roll housing, and all metal parts
touching the welding wire are electrically live. Incorrectly
installed or improperly grounded equipment is a hazard.
12. Use only well-maintained equipment. Repair or replace damaged
parts at once.
13. In confined spaces or damp locations, do not use a welder with
AC output unless it is equipped with a voltage reducer. Use
equipment with DC output.
14. Wear a safety harness to prevent falling if working above floor
level.
15. Keep all panels and covers securely in place.
1. Do not touch live electrical parts.
2. Wear dry, hole-free insulating gloves and body protection.
3. Insulate yourself from work and ground using dry insulating mats
or covers.
WARNING
4. Disconnect input power or stop engine before installing or
servicing this equipment. Lock input power disconnect switch
open, or remove line fuses so power cannot be turned on
accidentally.
ARC RAYS can burn eyes and skin; NOISE can damage
hearing. Arc rays from the welding process produce
intense heat and strong ultraviolet rays that can burn
eyes and skin. Noise from some processes can damage
hearing.
5. Properly install and ground this equipment according to its Owner’s
Manual and national, state, and local codes.
6. Turn off all equipment when not in use. Disconnect power to
equipment if it will be left unattended or out of service.
1. Wear a welding helmet fitted with a proper shade of filter (see
ANSI Z49.1 listed in Safety Standards) to protect your face and
eyes when welding or watching.
2. Wear approved safety glasses. Side shields recommended.
1
ARCMASTER 400 TS
3. Use protective screens or barriers to protect others from flash
and glare; warn others not to watch the arc.
WARNING
4. Wear protective clothing made from durable, flame-resistant
material (wool and leather) and foot protection.
WELDING can cause fire or explosion.
5. Use approved ear plugs or ear muffs if noise level is high.
Sparks and spatter fly off from the welding arc. The flying
sparks and hot metal, weld spatter, hot workpiece, and
hot equipment can cause fires and burns. Accidental
contact of electrode or welding wire to metal objects
can cause sparks, overheating, or fire.
WARNING
FUMES AND GASES can be hazardous to your health.
1. Protect yourself and others from flying sparks and hot metal.
Welding produces fumes and gases. Breathing these
fumes and gases can be hazardous to your health.
2. Do not weld where flying sparks can strike flammable material.
1. Keep your head out of the fumes. Do not breath the fumes.
3. Remove all flammables within 35 ft (10.7 m) of the welding arc.
If this is not possible, tightly cover them with approved covers.
2. If inside, ventilate the area and/or use exhaust at the arc to remove
welding fumes and gases.
4. Be alert that welding sparks and hot materials from welding can
easily go through small cracks and openings to adjacent areas.
3. If ventilation is poor, use an approved air-supplied respirator.
5. Watch for fire, and keep a fire extinguisher nearby.
4. Read the Material Safety Data Sheets (MSDSs) and the
manufacturer’s instruction for metals, consumables, coatings, and
cleaners.
6. Be aware that welding on a ceiling, floor, bulkhead, or partition
can cause fire on the hidden side.
7. Do not weld on closed containers such as tanks or drums.
5. Work in a confined space only if it is well ventilated, or while
wearing an air-supplied respirator. Shielding gases used for
welding can displace air causing injury or death. Be sure the
breathing air is safe.
8. Connect work cable to the work as close to the welding area as
practical to prevent welding current from traveling long, possibly
unknown paths and causing electric shock and fire hazards.
9. Do not use welder to thaw frozen pipes.
6. Do not weld in locations near degreasing, cleaning, or spraying
operations. The heat and rays of the arc can react with vapors to
form highly toxic and irritating gases.
10. Remove stick electrode from holder or cut off welding wire at
contact tip when not in use.
7. Do not weld on coated metals, such as galvanized, lead, or
cadmium plated steel, unless the coating is removed from the
weld area, the area is well ventilated, and if necessary, while
wearing an air-supplied respirator. The coatings and any metals
containing these elements can give off toxic fumes if welded.
Eye protection filter shade selector for welding or cutting
(goggles or helmet), from AWS A6.2-73.
Welding or cutting
Torch soldering
Torch brazing
Oxygen Cutting
Light
Medium
Heavy
Gas welding
Light
Medium
Heavy
Shielded metal-arc
Electrode Size
Filter
Welding or cutting
2
3 or 4
Under 1 in., 25 mm
1 to 6 in., 25-150 mm
Over 6 in., 150 mm
3 or 4
4 or 5
5 or 6
Under 1/8 in., 3 mm
1/8 to 1/2 in., 3-12 mm
Over 1/2 in., 12 mm
Under 5/32 in., 4 mm
5/32 to 1/4 in.,
Over 1/4 in., 6.4 mm
4 or 5
5 or 6
6 or 8
10
12
14
Electrode Size
Gas metal-arc
Non-ferrous base metal
All
Ferrous base metal
All
Gas tungsten arc welding
All
(TIG)
All
Atomic hydrogen welding
All
Carbon arc welding
All
Plasma arc welding
Carbon arc air gouging
Light
Heavy
Plasma arc cutting
Light Under 300 Amp
Medium 300 to 400 Amp
Heavy Over 400 Amp
2
Filter
11
12
12
12
12
12
12
14
9
12
14
ARCMASTER 400 TS
2. If used in a closed area, vent engine exhaust outside and away
from any building air intakes.
WARNING
WARNING
FLYING SPARKS AND HOT METAL can cause injury.
Chipping and grinding cause flying metal. As welds cool,
they can throw off slag.
ENGINE FUEL can cause fire or explosion.
Engine fuel is highly flammable.
1. Wear approved face shield or safety goggles. Side shields
recommended.
1. Stop engine before checking or adding fuel.
2. Wear proper body protection to protect skin.
2. Do not add fuel while smoking or if unit is near any sparks or
open flames.
WARNING
3. Allow engine to cool before fueling. If possible, check and add
fuel to cold engine before beginning job.
CYLINDERS can explode if damaged.
4. Do not overfill tank — allow room for fuel to expand.
Shielding gas cylinders contain gas under high pressure.
If damaged, a cylinder can explode. Since gas cylinders
are normally part of the welding process, be sure to treat
them carefully.
5. Do not spill fuel. If fuel is spilled, clean up before starting engine.
WARNING
1. Protect compressed gas cylinders from excessive heat, mechanical
shocks, and arcs.
MOVING PARTS can cause injury.
2. Install and secure cylinders in an upright position by chaining
them to a stationary support or equipment cylinder rack to prevent
falling or tipping.
Moving parts, such as fans, rotors, and belts can cut fingers and hands
and catch loose clothing.
3. Keep cylinders away from any welding or other electrical circuits.
1. Keep all doors, panels, covers, and guards closed and
securely in place.
4. Never allow a welding electrode to touch any cylinder.
2. Stop engine before installing or connecting unit.
5. Use only correct shielding gas cylinders, regulators, hoses, and
fittings designed for the specific application; maintain them and
associated parts in good condition.
3. Have only qualified people remove guards or covers for
maintenance and troubleshooting as necessary.
6. Turn face away from valve outlet when opening cylinder valve.
4. To prevent accidental starting during servicing, disconnect
negative (-) battery cable from battery.
7. Keep protective cap in place over valve except when cylinder is in
use or connected for use.
5. Keep hands, hair, loose clothing, and tools away from moving
parts.
8. Read and follow instructions on compressed gas cylinders,
associated equipment, and CGA publication P-1 listed in Safety
Standards.
6. Reinstall panels or guards and close doors when servicing
is finished and before starting engine.
!
WARNING
WARNING
Engines can be dangerous.
SPARKS can cause BATTERY GASES TO EXPLODE;
BATTERY ACID can burn eyes and skin.
Batteries contain acid and generate explosive gases.
WARNING
1. Always wear a face shield when working on a battery.
2. Stop engine before disconnecting or connecting battery cables.
ENGINE EXHAUST GASES can kill.
3. Do not allow tools to cause sparks when working on a battery.
Engines produce harmful exhaust gases.
4. Do not use welder to charge batteries or jump start vehicles.
1. Use equipment outside in open, well-ventilated areas.
5. Observe correct polarity (+ and –) on batteries.
3
ARCMASTER 400 TS
1.02
Principal Safety Standards
Safety in Welding and Cutting, ANSI Standard Z49.1, from American
Welding Society, 550 N.W. LeJeune Rd., Miami, FL 33126.
WARNING
Safety and Health Standards, OSHA 29 CFR 1910, from Superintendent
of Documents, U.S. Government Printing Office, Washington, D.C.
20402.
STEAM AND PRESSURIZED HOT COOLANT can burn
face, eyes, and skin.
The coolant in the radiator can be very hot and under
pressure.
Recommended Safe Practices for the Preparation for Welding and
Cutting of Containers That Have Held Hazardous Substances, American Welding Society Standard AWS F4.1, from American Welding
Society, 550 N.W. LeJeune Rd., Miami, FL 33126.
1. Do not remove radiator cap when engine is hot. Allow engine to cool.
National Electrical Code, NFPA Standard 70, from National Fire
Protection Association, Batterymarch Park, Quincy, MA 02269.
2. Wear gloves and put a rag over cap area when removing cap.
3. Allow pressure to escape before completely removing cap.
!
Safe Handling of Compressed Gases in Cylinders, CGA Pamphlet P1, from Compressed Gas Association, 1235 Jefferson Davis Highway,
Suite 501, Arlington, VA 22202.
WARNING
Code for Safety in Welding and Cutting, CSA Standard W117.2, from
Canadian Standards Association, Standards Sales, 178 Rexdale
Boulevard, Rexdale, Ontario, Canada M9W 1R3.
This product, when used for welding or cutting, produces
fumes or gases which contain chemicals know to the
State of California to cause birth defects and, in some
cases, cancer. (California Health & Safety code Sec.
25249.5 et seq.)
Safe Practices for Occupation and Educational Eye and Face Protection, ANSI Standard Z87.1, from American National Standards Institute, 1430 Broadway, New York, NY 10018.
Cutting and Welding Processes, NFPA Standard 51B, from National
Fire Protection Association, Batterymarch Park, Quincy, MA 02269.
NOTE
Considerations About Welding And The Effects of Low
Frequency Electric and Magnetic Fields
The following is a quotation from the General Conclusions Section of
the U.S. Congress, Office of Technology Assessment, Biological Effects
of Power Frequency Electric & Magnetic Fields - Background Paper,
OTA-BP-E-63 (Washington, DC: U.S. Government Printing Office, May
1989): “...there is now a very large volume of scientific findings based
on experiments at the cellular level and from studies with animals and
people which clearly establish that low frequency magnetic fields
interact with, and produce changes in, biological systems. While most
of this work is of very high quality, the results are complex. Current
scientific understanding does not yet allow us to interpret the evidence
in a single coherent framework. Even more frustrating, it does not yet
allow us to draw definite conclusions about questions of possible risk
or to offer clear science-based advice on strategies to minimize or
avoid potential risks.”
To reduce magnetic fields in the workplace, use the following
procedures:
1. Keep cables close together by twisting or taping them.
2. Arrange cables to one side and away from the operator.
3. Do not coil or drape cable around the body.
4. Keep welding power source and cables as far away from
body as practical.
ABOUT PACEMAKERS:
The above procedures are among those also normally
recommended for pacemaker wearers. Consult your
doctor for complete information.
4
ARCMASTER 400 TS
1.03
Precautions de Securite en Soudage à l’Arc
!
MISE EN GARDE
LE SOUDAGE A L’ARC EST DANGEREUX
PROTEGEZ-VOUS, AINSI QUE LES AUTRES, CONTRE LES BLESSURES GRAVES POSSIBLES OU LA MORT. NE LAISSEZ PAS LES ENFANTS
S’APPROCHER, NI LES PORTEURS DE STIMULATEUR CARDIAQUE (A MOINS QU’ILS N’AIENT CONSULTE UN MEDECIN). CONSERVEZ CES
INSTRUCTIONS. LISEZ LE MANUEL D’OPERATION OU LES INSTRUCTIONS AVANT D’INSTALLER, UTILISER OU ENTRETENIR CET EQUIPEMENT.
Les produits et procédés de soudage peuvent sauser des blessures graves ou la mort, de même que des dommages au reste du matériel et à la
propriété, si l’utilisateur n’adhère pas strictement à toutes les règles de sécurité et ne prend pas les précautions nécessaires.
En soudage et coupage, des pratiques sécuritaires se sont développées suite à l’expérience passée. Ces pratiques doivent être apprises par
étude ou entraînement avant d’utiliser l’equipement. Toute personne n’ayant pas suivi un entraînement intensif en soudage et coupage ne devrait
pas tenter de souder. Certaines pratiques concernent les équipements raccordés aux lignes d’alimentation alors que d’autres s’adressent aux
groupes électrogènes.
La norme Z49.1 de l’American National Standard, intitulée “SAFETY IN WELDING AND CUTTING” présente les pratiques sécuritaires à suivre.
Ce document ainsi que d’autres guides que vous devriez connaître avant d’utiliser cet équipement sont présentés à la fin de ces instructions de
sécurité.
SEULES DES PERSONNES QUALIFIEES DOIVENT FAIRE DES TRAVAUX D’INSTALLATION, DE REPARATION, D’ENTRETIEN ET D’ESSAI.
1.04
6. Arrêtez tout équipement après usage. Coupez l’alimentation de
l’équipement s’il est hors d’usage ou inutilisé.
Dangers Relatifs au Soudage à l’Arc
7. N’utilisez que des porte-électrodes bien isolés. Ne jamais plonger
les porte-électrodes dans l’eau pour les refroidir. Ne jamais les
laisser traîner par terre ou sur les pièces à souder. Ne touchez
pas aux porte-électrodes raccordés à deux sources de courant en
même temps. Ne jamais toucher quelqu’un d’autre avec l’électrode
ou le porte-électrode.
AVERTISSEMENT
8. N’utilisez pas de câbles électriques usés, endommagés, mal
épissés ou de section trop petite.
L’ELECTROCUTION PEUT ETRE MORTELLE.
9. N’enroulez pas de câbles électriques autour de votre corps.
10. N’utilisez qu’une bonne prise de masse pour la mise à la terre de
la pièce à souder.
Une décharge électrique peut tuer ou brûler gravement.
L’électrode et le circuit de soudage sont sous tension
dès la mise en circuit. Le circuit d’alimentation et les
circuits internes de l’équipement sont aussi sous tension dès la mise en marche. En soudage automatique
ou semi-automatique avec fil, ce dernier, le rouleau ou
la bobine de fil, le logement des galets d’entrainement
et toutes les pièces métalliques en contact avec le fil de
soudage sont sous tension. Un équipement
inadéquatement installé ou inadéquatement mis à la terre
est dangereux.
11. Ne touchez pas à l’électrode lorsqu’en contact avec le circuit de
soudage (terre).
12. N’utilisez que des équipements en bon état. Réparez ou remplacez
aussitôt les pièces endommagées.
13. Dans des espaces confinés ou mouillés, n’utilisez pas de source
de courant alternatif, à moins qu’il soit muni d’un réducteur de
tension. Utilisez plutôt une source de courant continu.
14. Portez un harnais de sécurité si vous travaillez en hauteur.
1. Ne touchez pas à des pièces sous tension.
15. Fermez solidement tous les panneaux et les capots.
2. Portez des gants et des vêtements isolants, secs et non troués.
3
Isolez-vous de la pièce à souder et de la mise à la terre au moyen
de tapis isolants ou autres.
4. Déconnectez la prise d’alimentation de l’équipement ou arrêtez le
moteur avant de l’installer ou d’en faire l’entretien. Bloquez le
commutateur en circuit ouvert ou enlevez les fusibles de
l’alimentation afin d’éviter une mise en marche accidentelle.
5. Veuillez à installer cet équipement et à le mettre à la terre selon le
manuel d’utilisation et les codes nationaux, provinciaux et locaux
applicables.
5
ARCMASTER 400 TS
AVERTISSEMENT
AVERTISSEMENT
LE RAYONNEMENT DE L’ARC PEUT BRÛLER LES YEUX
ET LA PEAU; LE BRUIT PEUT ENDOMMAGER L’OUIE.
LES VAPEURS ET LES FUMEES SONT DANGEREUSES
POUR LA SANTE.
L’arc de soudage produit une chaleur et des rayons
ultraviolets intenses, susceptibles de brûler les yeux et
la peau. Le bruit causé par certains procédés peut
endommager l’ouïe.
Le soudage dégage des vapeurs et des fumées
dangereuses à respirer.
1. Eloignez la tête des fumées pour éviter de les respirer.
1. Portez une casque de soudeur avec filtre oculaire de nuance
appropriée (consultez la norme ANSI Z49 indiquée ci-après) pour
vous protéger le visage et les yeux lorsque vous soudez ou que
vous observez l’exécution d’une soudure.
2. A l’intérieur, assurez-vous que l’aire de soudage est bien ventilée
ou que les fumées et les vapeurs sont aspirées à l’arc.
2. Portez des lunettes de sécurité approuvées. Des écrans latéraux
sont recommandés.
4. Lisez les fiches signalétiques et les consignes du fabricant relatives aux métaux, aux produits consummables, aux revêtements
et aux produits nettoyants.
3. Si la ventilation est inadequate, portez un respirateur à adduction
d’air approuvé.
3. Entourez l’aire de soudage de rideaux ou de cloisons pour protéger
les autres des coups d’arc ou de l’éblouissement; avertissez les
observateurs de ne pas regarder l’arc.
5. Ne travaillez dans un espace confiné que s’il est bien ventilé; sinon,
portez un respirateur à adduction d’air. Les gaz protecteurs de
soudage peuvent déplacer l’oxygène de l’air et ainsi causer des
malaises ou la mort. Assurez-vous que l’air est propre à la respiration.
4. Portez des vêtements en matériaux ignifuges et durables (laine et
cuir) et des chaussures de sécurité.
5. Portez un casque antibruit ou des bouchons d’oreille approuvés
lorsque le niveau de bruit est élevé.
6. Ne soudez pas à proximité d’opérations de dégraissage, de
nettoyage ou de pulvérisation. La chaleur et les rayons de l’arc
peuvent réagir avec des vapeurs et former des gaz hautement
toxiques et irritants.
SELECTION DES NUANCES DE FILTRES OCULAIRS POUR LA PROTECTION
DES YEUX EN COUPAGE ET SOUDAGE (selon AWS á 8.2-73)
Dimension d'électrode ou
Epiasseur de métal ou
Intensité de courant
Nuance de
filtre oculaire
Brassage tendre
au chalumeau
toutes conditions
2
Brassage fort
au chalumeau
toutes conditions
3 ou 4
Opération de coupage
ou soudage
Soudage á l'arc sous gaz
avec fil plein (GMAW)
métaux non-ferreux
toutes conditions
11
métaux ferreux
toutes conditions
12
toutes conditions
12
toutes conditions
12
toutes conditions
12
toutes dimensions
12
Oxycoupage
mince
moins de 1 po. (25 mm)
moyen de 1 á 6 po. (25 á 150 mm)
épais
plus de 6 po. (150 mm)
2 ou 3
4 ou 5
5 ou 6
Soudage aux gaz
Dimension d'électrode ou
Nuance de
Epiasseur de métal ou
filtre oculaire
Intensité de courant
Opération de coupage
ou soudage
Soudage á l'arc sous gaz avec
électrode de tungstène (GTAW)
Soudage á l'hydrogène
atomique (AHW)
Soudage á l'arc avec
électrode de carbone (CAW)
Soudage á l'arc Plasma (PAW)
mince
moins de 1/8 po. (3 mm)
moyen de 1/8 á 1/2 po. (3 á 12 mm)
épais
Soudage á l'arc avec
électrode enrobees
(SMAW)
4 ou 5
Gougeage Air-Arc avec
électrode de carbone
5 ou 6
mince
12
plus de 1/2 po. (12 mm)
6 ou 8
épais
14
moins de 5/32 po. (4 mm)
10
5/32 á 1/4 po. (4 á 6.4 mm)
12
mince
moins de 300 amperès
9
plus de 1/4 po. (6.4 mm)
14
moyen
de 300 á 400 amperès
12
plus de 400 amperès
14
Coupage á l'arc Plasma (PAC)
épais
6
ARCMASTER 400 TS
7. Ne soudez des tôles galvanisées ou plaquées au plomb ou au
cadmium que si les zones à souder ont été grattées à fond, que si
l’espace est bien ventilé; si nécessaire portez un respirateur à adduction d’air. Car ces revêtements et tout métal qui contient ces
éléments peuvent dégager des fumées toxiques au moment du
soudage.
AVERTISSEMENT
LES ETINCELLES ET LES PROJECTIONS BRULANTES
PEUVENT CAUSER DES BLESSURES.
Le piquage et le meulage produisent des particules
métalliques volantes. En refroidissant, la soudure peut
projeter du éclats de laitier.
AVERTISSEMENT
LE SOUDAGE PEUT CAUSER UN INCENDIE OU UNE
EXPLOSION
1. Portez un écran facial ou des lunettes protectrices
approuvées. Des écrans latéraux sont recommandés.
L’arc produit des étincellies et des projections. Les
particules volantes, le métal chaud, les projections de
soudure et l’équipement surchauffé peuvent causer un
incendie et des brûlures. Le contact accidentel de
l’électrode ou du fil-électrode avec un objet métallique
peut provoquer des étincelles, un échauffement ou un
incendie.
2. Portez des vêtements appropriés pour protéger la peau.
AVERTISSEMENT
LES BOUTEILLES ENDOMMAGEES PEUVENT
EXPLOSER
1. Protégez-vous, ainsi que les autres, contre les étincelles et du
métal chaud.
Les bouteilles contiennent des gaz protecteurs sous
haute pression. Des bouteilles endommagées peuvent
exploser. Comme les bouteilles font normalement partie
du procédé de soudage, traitez-les avec soin.
2. Ne soudez pas dans un endroit où des particules volantes ou des
projections peuvent atteindre des matériaux inflammables.
3. Enlevez toutes matières inflammables dans un rayon de 10, 7
mètres autour de l’arc, ou couvrez-les soigneusement avec des
bâches approuvées.
1. Protégez les bouteilles de gaz comprimé contre les sources de
chaleur intense, les chocs et les arcs de soudage.
4. Méfiez-vous des projections brulantes de soudage susceptibles
de pénétrer dans des aires adjacentes par de petites ouvertures
ou fissures.
2. Enchainez verticalement les bouteilles à un support ou à un cadre
fixe pour les empêcher de tomber ou d’être renversées.
3. Eloignez les bouteilles de tout circuit électrique ou de tout soudage.
5. Méfiez-vous des incendies et gardez un extincteur à portée de la
main.
4. Empêchez tout contact entre une bouteille et une électrode de
soudage.
6. N’oubliez pas qu’une soudure réalisée sur un plafond, un plancher,
une cloison ou une paroi peut enflammer l’autre côté.
5. N’utilisez que des bouteilles de gaz protecteur, des détendeurs,
des boyauxs et des raccords conçus pour chaque application
spécifique; ces équipements et les pièces connexes doivent être
maintenus en bon état.
7. Ne soudez pas un récipient fermé, tel un réservoir ou un baril.
8. Connectez le câble de soudage le plus près possible de la zone
de soudage pour empêcher le courant de suivre un long parcours
inconnu, et prévenir ainsi les risques d’électrocution et d’incendie.
6. Ne placez pas le visage face à l’ouverture du robinet de la bouteille
lors de son ouverture.
9. Ne dégelez pas les tuyaux avec un source de courant.
7. Laissez en place le chapeau de bouteille sauf si en utilisation ou
lorsque raccordé pour utilisation.
10. Otez l’électrode du porte-électrode ou coupez le fil au tube-contact lorsqu’inutilisé après le soudage.
8. Lisez et respectez les consignes relatives aux bouteilles de gaz
comprimé et aux équipements connexes, ainsi que la publication
P-1 de la CGA, identifiée dans la liste de documents ci-dessous.
11. Portez des vêtements protecteurs non huileux, tels des gants en
cuir, une chemise épaisse, un pantalon revers, des bottines de
sécurité et un casque.
AVERTISSEMENT
LES MOTEURS PEUVENT ETRE DANGEREUX
LES GAZ D’ECHAPPEMENT DES MOTEURS PEUVENT
ETRE MORTELS.
Les moteurs produisent des gaz d’échappement nocifs.
7
ARCMASTER 400 TS
1. Utilisez l’équipement à l’extérieur dans des aires ouvertes et bien
ventilées.
Les accumulateurs contiennent de l’électrolyte acide et
dégagent des vapeurs explosives.
2. Si vous utilisez ces équipements dans un endroit confiné, les
fumées d’échappement doivent être envoyées à l’extérieur, loin
des prises d’air du bâtiment.
1. Portez toujours un écran facial en travaillant sur un accumu-lateur.
2. Arrêtez le moteur avant de connecter ou de déconnecter des câbles
d’accumulateur.
3. N’utilisez que des outils anti-étincelles pour travailler sur un
accumulateur.
AVERTISSEMENT
4. N’utilisez pas une source de courant de soudage pour charger
un accumulateur ou survolter momentanément un véhicule.
LE CARBURANT PEUR CAUSER UN INCENDIE OU UNE
EXPLOSION.
5. Utilisez la polarité correcte (+ et –) de l’accumulateur.
Le carburant est hautement inflammable.
1. Arrêtez le moteur avant de vérifier le niveau e carburant ou de
faire le plein.
2. Ne faites pas le plein en fumant ou proche d’une source d’étincelles
ou d’une flamme nue.
AVERTISSEMENT
3. Si c’est possible, laissez le moteur refroidir avant de faire le plein
de carburant ou d’en vérifier le niveau au début du soudage.
LA VAPEUR ET LE LIQUIDE DE REFROIDISSEMENT
BRULANT SOUS PRESSION PEUVENT BRULER LA
PEAU ET LES YEUX.
4. Ne faites pas le plein de carburant à ras bord: prévoyez de l’espace
pour son expansion.
Le liquide de refroidissement d’un radiateur peut être
brûlant et sous pression.
5. Faites attention de ne pas renverser de carburant. Nettoyez tout
carburant renversé avant de faire démarrer le moteur.
1. N’ôtez pas le bouchon de radiateur tant que le moteur n’est pas
refroidi.
AVERTISSEMENT
2. Mettez des gants et posez un torchon sur le bouchon pour l’ôter.
3. Laissez la pression s’échapper avant d’ôter complètement le
bouchon.
DES PIECES EN MOUVEMENT PEUVENT CAUSER DES
BLESSURES.
1.05
Des pièces en mouvement, tels des ventilateurs, des
rotors et des courroies peuvent couper doigts et mains,
ou accrocher des vêtements amples.
Principales Normes de Securite
Safety in Welding and Cutting, norme ANSI Z49.1, American Welding Society, 550 N.W. LeJeune Rd., Miami, FL 33128.
1. Assurez-vous que les portes, les panneaux, les capots et les
protecteurs soient bien fermés.
Safety and Health Standards, OSHA 29 CFR 1910, Superintendent of
Documents, U.S. Government Printing Office, Washington, D.C.
20402.
2. Avant d’installer ou de connecter un système, arrêtez le moteur.
Recommended Safe Practices for the Preparation for Welding and
Cutting of Containers That Have Held Hazardous Substances, norme
AWS F4.1, American Welding Society, 550 N.W. LeJeune Rd., Miami,
FL 33128.
3. Seules des personnes qualifiées doivent démonter des protecteurs
ou des capots pour faire l’entretien ou le dépannage nécessaire.
4. Pour empêcher un démarrage accidentel pendant l’entretien,
débranchez le câble d’accumulateur à la borne négative.
National Electrical Code, norme 70 NFPA, National Fire Protection
Association, Batterymarch Park, Quincy, MA 02269.
5. N’approchez pas les mains ou les cheveux de pièces en
mouvement; elles peuvent aussi accrocher des vêtements amples
et des outils.
Safe Handling of Compressed Gases in Cylinders, document P-1,
Compressed Gas Association, 1235 Jefferson Davis Highway, Suite
501, Arlington, VA 22202.
6. Réinstallez les capots ou les protecteurs et fermez les portes après
des travaux d’entretien et avant de faire démarrer le moteur.
Code for Safety in Welding and Cutting, norme CSA W117.2 Association canadienne de normalisation, Standards Sales, 276 Rexdale
Boulevard, Rexdale, Ontario, Canada M9W 1R3.
Safe Practices for Occupation and Educational Eye and Face Protection, norme ANSI Z87.1, American National Standards Institute, 1430
Broadway, New York, NY 10018.
AVERTISSEMENT
DES ETINCELLES PEUVENT FAIRE EXPLOSER UN
ACCUMULATEUR; L’ELECTROLYTE D’UN ACCUMULATEUR PEUT BRULER LA PEAU ET LES YEUX.
Cutting and Welding Processes, norme 51B NFPA, National Fire Protection Association, Batterymarch Park, Quincy, MA 02269.
8
ARCMASTER 400 TS
1.06
Declaration Of Conformity
Manufacturer:
Address:
Victor Technologies
82 Benning Street
West Lebanon, New Hampshire 03784
USA
The equipment described in this manual conforms to all applicable aspects and regulations of the ‘Low Voltage Directive’ (2006/95 EC) and to the
National legislation for the enforcement of this Directive.
The equipment described in this manual conforms to all applicable aspects and regulations of the “EMC Directive” (European Council Directive
2004/108/EC) and to the National legislation for the enforcement of this Directive.
Serial numbers are unique with each individual piece of equipment and details description, parts used to manufacture a unit and date of manufacture.
National Standard and Technical Specifications
The product is designed and manufactured to a number of standards and technical requirements. Among them are:
•
CSA (Canadian Standards Association) standard C22.2 number 60 for Arc welding equipment.
•
UL (Underwriters Laboratory) rating 94VO flammability testing for all printed-circuit boards used.
• CENELEC EN50199 EMC Product Standard for Arc Welding Equipment.
•
ISO/IEC 60974-1 (BS 638-PT10) (EN 60 974-1) (EN50192) (EN50078) applicable to plasma cutting equipment and associated
accessories.
•
For environments with increased hazard of electrical shock, Power Supplies bearing the S mark conform to EN50192 when used in
conjunction with hand torches with exposed cutting tips, if equipped with properly installed standoff guides.
•
Extensive product design verification is conducted at the manufacturing facility as part of the routine design and manufacturing process.
This is to ensure the product is safe, when used according to instructions in this manual and related industry standards, and performs as
specified. Rigorous testing is incorporated into the manufacturing process to ensure the manufactured product meets or exceeds all
design specifications.
Victor Technologies has been manufacturing products for more than 30 years, and will continue to achieve excellence in our area of manufacture.
Manufacturers responsible representative:
Steve Ward
Operations Director
Victor Technologies Europe
Europa Building
Chorley N Industrial Park
Chorley, Lancashire,
England PR6 7BX
9
ARCMASTER 400 TS
10
SYMBOL LEGEND
SEC
Amperage
STICK (Shielded Metal Arc SMAW)
Voltage
Pulse Current Function
Hertz (frequency)
Spot Time (GTAW)
Seconds
Remote Control (Panel/Remote)
Percent
Remote Function
DC (Direct Current)
Arc Control (SMAW)
AC (Alternating Current
Gas Post-Flow
Standard Function
Gas Pre-Flow
Slope Function
Voltage Reduction Device Circuit
%
VRD
Slope W/Repeat Function
Negative
Spot Function
Positive
Impulse Starting (High Frequency
GTAW)
Gas Input
Touch Start (Lift Start TIG circuit
GTAW)
Gas Output
11
SECTION 2: INTRODUCTION AND DESCRIPTION
2.02 Equipment Identification
The unit’s identification number (specification
or part number), model, and serial number
usually appear on a nameplate attached to the
control panel. In some cases, the nameplate
may be attached to the rear panel. Equipment
which does not have a control panel such as
gun and cable assemblies is identified only by
the part number printed on the shipping
container. Record this number for future
reference.
2.01 How To Use This Manual
This Owner’s Manual applies to part number
10-3091.
To ensure safe operation, read the entire
manual, including the chapter on safety
instructions and warnings.
Throughout this manual, the words WARNING,
CAUTION, and NOTE may appear. Pay
particular attention to the information provided
under these headings. These special
annotations are easily recognized as follows:
WARNING
2.03 Receipt of Equipment
When you receive the equipment, check it
against the invoice to make sure it is complete
and inspect the equipment for possible
damage due to shipping. If there is any
damage, notify the carrier immediately to file a
claim.
Furnish
complete
information
concerning damage claims or shipping errors
to the location in your area listed in the inside
back cover of this manual.
Include all equipment identification numbers
as described above along with a full
description of the parts in error.
Move the equipment to the installation site
before uncrating the unit. Use care to avoid
damaging the equipment when using bars,
hammers, etc., to un-crate he unit.
A WARNING gives information
regarding possible personal injury.
CAUTION
A CAUTION refers to possible
equipment damage.
NOTE
A NOTE offers helpful information
concerning certain operating
procedures.
Additional copies of this manual may be
purchased by contacting Thermal Arc at the
address and phone number given in the next
section. Include the Owner’s Manual number
and equipment identification numbers.
Electronic copies of this manual can also be
downloaded at no charge in Acrobat PDF
format by going to the Thermal Arc web site
listed below and clicking on the Literature
Library link:
http://www.thermalarc.com
12
2.04 Description
The Thermal Arc™ ArcMaster 400 TS is a single/three-phase DC arc welding power source with Constant
Current (CC) output characteristics. This unit is equipped with a Digital Volt/Amperage Meter, gas control
valve, built in Sloper and Pulser, lift arc starter, and high-frequency arc starter for use with Gas Tungsten Arc
Welding (GTAW), Gas Tungsten Arc Welding-Pulse (GTAW-P), Gas Tungsten Arc Welding-Sloped (GTSWS), and Shielded Metal Arc Welding (SMAW) processes. The power source is totally enclosed in an impact
resistant, flame resistant and non-conductive plastic case.
(V)
OCV
5A
300A
(A)
STICK Process
(V)
(V)
OCV
OCV
10V
25A
300A
(A)
5A
LIFT-TIG Process
300A
(A)
HF TIG Process
Figure 1. Model 400 TS Volt-Ampere Curve
Note 1
Volt-Ampere curves show the maximum Voltage and Amperage output capabilities of the welding
power source. Curves of other settings will fall between the curves shown.
13
2.05 Functional Block Diagram
Figure 2 illustrates the functional block diagram of the 400 TS power supply.
Input
Power
Main
Circuit
Switch
Filter
Input
Diode
Capacitor
DC Power
Primary
Voltage
Sensor
IGBT
Inverter
Thermal
Detector
Main
Transformer
(PCB14)
Hall Current
Output
Diodes
Thermal
Detector
Transformer
(HCT1)
Output
Inductor
To each control circuit Drive Thermal
+/-15VDC +18VDC Circuit Sensor
Circuit
+24VDC +5VDC
Trouble
Sensing
Circuit
HF-UNIT Stick Mode
Control
VRD
Circuit
Sensing
Circuit
Lift Tig Mode
Output Short
Sensing
Circuit
High
Frequency
Unit
Primary
Current
Sensor
+
Torch Control
Connection
(CON1)
Coupling
Coil
Sequence
Control
Fan Control
Circuit
Fan
Gas Control
Circuit
Solenoid
Reference
Current
Adjustment &
Adjustment
circuit Mode select Switches
Panel Circuit Board
Figure 2. 400 TS Model Functional Block Diagram
2.06 Transporting Methods
This unit is equipped with a handle for carrying purposes.
WARNING 1
ELECTRIC SHOCK can kill. DO NOT TOUCH live electrical parts. Disconnect input power
conductors from de-energized supply line before moving the welding power source.
WARNING 2
FALLING EQUIPMENT can cause serious personal injury and equipment damage.
Lift unit with handle on top of case.
Use handcart or similar device of adequate capacity.
If using a fork lift vehicle, place and secure unit on a proper skid before transporting.
14
+
-
SECTION 3: INSTALLATION RECOMMENDATIONS
3.01 Environment
The ArcMaster 400 TS is designed for use in hazardous environments.
Examples of environments with increased hazardous environments are:
a.
In locations in which freedom of movement is restricted, so that the operator is forced to
perform the work in a cramped (kneeling, sitting or lying) position with physical contact
with conductive parts.
b.
In locations which are fully or partially limited by conductive elements, and in which there
is a high risk of unavoidable or accidental contact by the operator.
c.
In wet or damp hot locations where humidity or perspiration considerably reduces the
skin resistance of the human body and the insulation properties of accessories.
Environments with hazardous environments do not include places where electrically conductive
parts in the near vicinity of the operator, which can cause increased hazard, have been insulated.
3.02 Location
Be sure to locate the welder according to the following guidelines:
•
In areas, free from moisture and dust.
•
Ambient temperature between 0 degrees C to
40 degrees C.
•
In areas, free from oil, steam and
corrosive gases.
•
In areas, not subjected to abnormal vibration
or shock.
•
In areas, not exposed to direct sunlight
or rain.
•
Place at a distance of 12” (304.79mm) or
more from walls or similar boundaries that
could restrict natural airflow for cooling.
WARNING 3
Thermal Arc advises that this equipment be electrically connected by a qualified electrician.
3.03 Electrical Input Connections
WARNING 4
ELECTRIC SHOCK can kill; SIGNIFICANT DC VOLTAGE is present after removal of input power.
SHUT DOWN welding power source, disconnect input power employing lockout/tagging
procedures. Lockout/tagging procedures consist of padlocking line disconnect switch in open
position, removing fuses from fuse box, or shutting OFF and red-tagging circuit breaker or other
disconnecting device.
15
1. Connect end of ground (YELLOW/GREEN) conductor to a suitable ground. Use a grounding method that complies with
all applicable electrical codes.
2. Connect ends of line 1 (BROWN) and line 2 (BLUE) and line 3 (RED) input conductors to a de-energized line disconnect
switch.
3. Use Table 1 and Table 2 as a guide to select line fuses for the disconnect switch.
Input Voltage
400 VAC
Fuse Size
60 Amps
Table 1 - Electrical Input Connections
Figure 3 - Electrical Input Connections
3-2
March 31, 2006
3.03.02 Input Power
Each unit incorporates an INRUSH circuit and input voltage sensing circuit. When the MAIN INPUT
SWITCH is turned ON, the inrush circuit provides a pre-charging of the input capacitors. SCR’s in
the Power Control Assembly (PCA) will turn ON after the input capacitors have charged to full
operating voltage (after approximately 5 seconds).
Note 3
Note the available input power. Damage to the PCA could occur if 460VAC or higher is applied.
The following Primary Current recommendations are required to obtain the maximum welding current and
duty cycle from this welding equipment:
Model
ArcMaster
400 TS
Primary Supply
Lead Size
(Factory Fitted)
Minimum Primary
Current Circuit Size
(Vin/Amps)
4mm sq / 4
minimum
Current & Duty Cycle
TIG
STICK
400/25
400 @ 25%
-
400/35
-
400 @ 25%
Table 2. 400V Primary Current Circuit sizes to achieve maximum current
17
3.03.03 High Frequency Introduction
The importance of correct installation of high frequency welding equipment cannot be overemphasized. Interference due to high frequency initiated or stabilized arc is almost invariably traced
to improper installation. The following information is intended as a guide for personnel installing
high frequency welding machines.
Warning
Explosives
The high frequency section of this machine has an output similar to a radio transmitter. The
machine should NOT be used in the vicinity of blasting operations due to the danger of
premature firing.
Computers
It is also possible that operation close to computer installations may cause computer
malfunction.
3.03.04 High Frequency Interference
Interference may be transmitted by a high frequency initiated or stabilized arc welding machine
in the following ways:
Direct Radiation
Radiation from the machine can occur if the case is metal and is not properly grounded. It
can occur through apertures such as open access panels. The shielding of the high frequency
unit in the Power Source will prevent direct radiation if the equipment is properly grounded.
Transmission via the Supply Lead
Without adequate shielding and filtering, high frequency energy may be fed to the wiring
within the installation (mains) by direct coupling. The energy is then transmitted by both
radiation and conduction. Adequate shielding and filtering is provided in the Power Source.
Radiation from Welding Leads
Radiated interference from welding leads, although pronounced in the vicinity of the leads,
diminishes rapidly with distance. Keeping leads as short as possible will minimize this type of
interference. Looping and suspending of leads should be avoided where possible.
Re-radiation from Unearthed Metallic Objects
A major factor contributing to interference is re-radiation from unearthed metallic objects
close to the welding leads. Effective grounding of such objects will prevent re-radiation in
most cases.
18
3.04 Specifications
Parameter
Rated Output
Amperes
Volts
Duty Cycle
Duty Cycle
Output Current Range
Open Circuit Voltage
Dimensions
Width
Height
Length
Weight
Output @ Rated Load
Output Amperes
Output Volts
Duty Cycle
KVA
KW
Output @ No Load
KVA
KW
Input Volts Three Phase
400V
400 TS
400VAC
300
36
25%
400A / 36V @ 25% (3ph)
300A / 32V @ 60% (3ph)
200A / 28V @ 100% (1ph)
5 – 400 Amps
57V
8.3” (210mm)
16.5” (420mm)
17.7” (450mm)
52.9 lb. 24 kg
Three-phase
400A
36V
25%
24.0
18.0
0.5
0.13
Amperage Draw @ Rated Load
31
No Load
0.7
Thermal Arc continuously strives to produce the best product possible and therefore reserves the
right to change, improve or revise the specifications or design of this or any product without
prior notice. Such updates or changes do not entitle the buyer of equipment previously sold or
shipped to the corresponding changes, updates, improvements or replacement of such items.
19
3.05 Duty Cycle
The duty cycle of a welding power source is the percentage of a ten (10) minute period that it can
be operated at a given output without causing overheating and damage to the unit. If the welding
amperes decrease, the duty cycle increases. If the welding amperes are increased beyond the
rated output, the duty cycle will decrease.
WARNING 5
Exceeding the duty cycle ratings will cause the thermal overload protection circuit to
become energized and shut down the output until the unit has cooled to normal operating
temperature.
CAUTION 1
Continually exceeding the duty cycle ratings can cause damage to the welding power
source and will void the manufactures warranty.
NOTE 4
Due to variations that can occur in manufactured products, claimed performance, voltages,
ratings, all capacities, measurements, dimensions and weights quoted are approximate only.
Achievable capacities and ratings in use and operation will depend upon correct installation,
use, applications, maintenance and service.
20
SECTION 4: OPERATOR CONTROLS
4.01 ARC MASTER 400 TS Controls
6
7
1
2
3
5
8
4
Figure 4. ARC MASTER 400 TS Power Source
1 Control Knob
This control sets the selected weld parameter, rotating it clockwise increases the parameter
that is indicated on the digital meter. Pushing the knob inward displays the actual
welding voltage.
2 Remote Control Socket
The 14 pin Remote Control Socket is used to connect remote current control devices to the
welding Power Source. To make connections, align keyway, insert plug, and rotate threaded
collar fully clockwise.
E
A
A B C D E F G H I J K L M N
B
C
J
K
L
D
I
N
M
E
H
G
F
5k ohm s
Front view of 14
Socket Receptacle
21
Socket Pin
A
Function
Torch Switch Input (24V) to energize weld current.
(connect pins A & B to turn ON welding current)
B
Torch Switch Input (0V) to energize weld current
(connect pins A & B to turn ON welding current)
C
D
5k ohm (maximum) connection to 5k ohm remote control potentiometer
Zero ohm (minimum) connection to 5k ohm remote control potentiometer
E
Wiper arm connection to 5k ohm remote control potentiometer
G
Mains Earth
F,H,I,J,K,L
Not Used
M
OK to move current detect signal for robotics applications
N
OK to move current detect signal for robotics applications
3 Positive Terminal
Welding current flows from the Power Source via heavy duty Dinse type terminal. It is essential,
however, that the male plug is inserted and turned securely to achieve a sound
electrical connection.
4 Negative Terminal
Welding current flows from the Power Source via heavy duty Dinse type terminal. It is essential,
however, that the male plug is inserted and turned securely to achieve a sound
electrical connection.
CAUTION 2
Loose welding terminal connections can cause overheating and result in the male plug
being fused in the bayonet terminal.
5 Gas
The Gas Outlet is a BSP - 3/8 inch female gas fitting.
6 ON/OFF Switch
This switch connects the Primary supply voltage to the inverter when in the ON position.
This enables the Power Supply.
WARNING 6
When the welder is connected to the Primary supply voltage, the internal electrical
components maybe at primary potential with respect to earth.
7 Input Cable
The input cable connects the Primary supply voltage to the equipment.
8 Gas Inlet
The Gas Inlet is a BSP - 3/8 inch female gas fitting.
22
4.02 Weld Process Selection for ArcMaster 400 TS
Weld Mode
Weld Process
Selection
STICK
HF
TIG
LIFT
TIG
Yes
Yes
Yes
2T operation in TIG Modes using remote devices to
control contactor & current.
No
Yes
Yes
4T operation in TIG Modes with crater fill using a
remote contactor device to control sequence.
No
Yes
Yes
4T operation in TIG Modes with repeat operation
and crater fill using a remote contactor device.
No
Yes
No
2T operation spot welding in HF TIG using a
remote contactor device.
No
Yes
Yes
Pulse operation in TIG Modes.
Yes
No
Yes
Contactor operation in Stick and Lift TIG Mode.
Yes
Yes
Yes
Selects in Operation Panel Board or Remote.
Description
STD
SLOPE
REPEAT
SPOT
PULSE ON/OFF
Contactor ON/OFF
Operation
PANEL/REMOTE
Table 3 – Weld Process Selection verses Weld Mode for ArcMaster 400 TS
23
4.03 Weld Parameter Description
Figure 5. ArcMaster 400 TS Front Panel with Parameter Description
Parameter
Description
This parameter operates in TIG modes only and is used to get gas to the weld zone
prior to striking the arc, once the torch trigger switch has been pressed. This
control is used to dramatically reduce weld porosity at the start of a weld.
PRE-FLOW
HOT START
This parameter operates in all weld modes except Lift TIG mode and is used to
heat up the weld zone in TIG modes or improve the start characteristics for stick
electrodes. e.g. low hydrogen electrodes. It sets the peak start current on top of
the PEAK (WELD) current.
e.g. HOT START current = 130 amps when PEAK (WELD) = 100 amps
& HOT START = 30 amps
INITIAL CUR.
This parameter operates in SLOPE or REPEAT (4T) TIG modes only and is used to
set the start current for TIG. The Start Current remains ON until the torch trigger
switch is released after it has been depressed.
UP SLOPE
This parameter operates in TIG modes only and is used to set the time for the weld
current to ramp up, after the torch trigger switch has been pressed then released,
from INITIAL CUR to PEAK or BASE current.
PEAK CUR.
This parameter sets the PEAK weld current when in PULSE mode.
24
Parameter
WELD
Description
This parameter sets the TIG WELD current in STD, SLOPE, REPEAT and
SPOT modes when PULSE is OFF. This parameter also sets the STICK
weld current.
BASE
(Background
Current)
SPOT TIME
PULSE WIDTH
This parameter sets the Background current when in Pulse TIG mode.
PULSE FREQ.
DOWN SLOPE
This parameter sets the PULSE FREQUENCY when the PULSE is ON.
CRATER CUR.
This parameter operates in SLOPE or REPEAT (4T) TIG modes only and is
used to set the finish current for TIG. The CRATER Current remains ON until
the torch trigger switch is released after it has been depressed.
POST-FLOW
This parameter operates in TIG modes only and is used to adjust the post gas
flow time once the arc has extinguished. This control is used to dramatically
reduce oxidation of the tungsten electrode.
This parameter sets the duration of the SPOT TIME in HF TIG mode only.
This parameter sets the percentage on time of the PULSE FREQUENCY for
PEAK weld current when the PULSE is ON.
This parameter operates in TIG modes only and is used to set the time for the
weld current to ramp down, after the torch trigger switch has been pressed,
to CRATER CUR. This control is used to eliminate the crater that can form at
the completion of a weld.
The SAVE/LOAD buttons are used to save and retrieve a total number of 5
programs into the 400 TS memory.
Table 4 – Weld Parameter Descriptions for ArcMaster 400 TS
25
4.04 Weld Parameters for ArcMaster 400 TS
Weld Mode
Weld
Parameter
Parameter
Range
0.0 to 1.0 sec
0 to 70A
5 to 400A
0 to 15 sec
5 to 400A
5 to 400A
Factory
Setting
0.1 sec
20A
30A
1 sec
120A
80A
Incremental
Unit
0.1 sec
1A
1A
0.1 sec
1A
1A
5 to 400A
80A
SPOT TIME
PULSE WIDTH
PULSE FREQ.
0.5 to 5.0 sec
15 to 80%
0.5 to 500Hz
2 sec
50%
100.0Hz
DOWN SLOPE
CRATER CUR.
POST-FLOW
0 to 25 sec
5 to 40A
0.0 to 60 sec
3 sec
30A
10 sec
PRE-FLOW
HOT START
INITIAL CUR.
UP SLOPE
PEAK CUR.
WELD CUR
(TIG)
WELD CUR (STICK)
LIFT TIG
STICK
No
Yes
No
No
No
No
HF
TIG
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
1A
Yes
No
No
0.1 sec
1%
See
Table 6
0.1 sec
1A
0.1 sec
No
No
No
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
No
No
No
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
Table 5 – Weld Parameters for ArcMaster 400 TS
PULSE FREQ. Range
0.5 to 20Hz
Incremental Unit
0.1Hz
20 to 100Hz
1Hz
100 to 500Hz
5Hz
Table 6 – PULSE FREQ. Range and Incremental Units
26
Yes
No
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
4.05 Power Source Features
Feature
Description
New Digital Control
Touch Panel Switches
Front Control Cover
Digital Meter
• Almost all welding parameters are adjustable.
Intelligent Fan Control
• The intelligent cooling system is designed to reduce dust
and foreign material build-up, whilst providing optimum
cooling.
• Fan speed reduces approximately 30 seconds after
machine is turned ON.
• Fan speed increases when internal components reaches
operating temperature.
ON/OFF Switch
• Primary voltage Supply ON/OFF switch located on
rear panel.
• A total number of 5 programs can be saved into the
400 TS memory.
SAVE the Current Weld Parameters into Memory
• Press and HOLD the SAVE button. Beep will sound and
Digital Meter will show a number 1.
• Select a memory location by rotating the control knob,
1 to 5 is displayed on the meter.
• After selecting the desired memory location (i.e. 1 to 5),
press the right scroll button and the machine will give a
beep to confirm the weld parameters from the control
panel are saved.
LOAD (retrieve) a Program to Control Panel
• Press and HOLD the LOAD button. Beep will sound and
Digital Meter will show a number 1.
• Select a memory location by rotating the control knob,
1 to 5 is displayed on the meter.
Save/Load Function
• Touch switches eliminate mechanical damage.
• Protects front panel controls.
• Displays selected weld parameter value.
• Displays weld current when welding.
• Displays weld current for 20 seconds after weld has
been completed.
• A selected weld parameter value can be adjusted at any
time even while welding.
After selecting the desired memory location (i.e. 1 to 5),
press the right scroll button and the machine will give a
beep to confirm the weld parameters are loaded onto the
control panel.
27
Feature
Voltage Reduction Device (VRD)
See Section 11 for de-activation
instructions
Description
Reduces the OCV when the power supply is not in use.
Eliminates the need for add on voltage reducers and has no
effect on arc starting.
• VRD fully complies to IEC 60974-1.
• When Stick mode is selected the green VRD light is ON
when not welding and red when welding.
• When in TIG modes VRD is OFF.
Control Knob
• For the selected weld parameter, rotating the knob
clockwise increases the parameter.
• Rotating the knob counter-clockwise decreases
the parameter.
• A selected weld parameter value can be adjusted at any
time even while welding.
• Pushing the knob in displays actual arc voltage.
Self Diagnosis using Error Codes
• An error code is displayed on the Digital Meter when a
problem occurs with Primary supply voltage or internal
component problems. Refer to Troubleshooting Guide.
28
SECTION 5: SET-UP FOR SMAW (STICK) AND GTAW (TIG)
Conventional operating procedures apply when using the Welding Power Source, i.e. connect work
lead directly to work piece and electrode lead is used to hold electrode. Wide safety margins
provided by the coil design ensure that the Welding Power Source will withstand short-term
overload without adverse effects. The welding current range values should be used as a guide only.
Current delivered to the arc is dependent on the welding arc voltage, and as welding arc voltage
varies between different classes of electrodes, welding current at any one setting would vary
according to the type of electrode in use. The operator should use the welding current range values
as a guide, then finally adjust the current setting to suit the application.
WARNING 7
Art # A-07475
Before connecting the work clamp to the work and inserting
the electrode in the electrode holder make sure the Primary
power supply is switched OFF.
CAUTION 3
Remove any packaging material prior to use. Do not block
the air vents at the front or rear or sides of the Welding
Power Source.
CAUTION 4
DO NOT change the Weld Mode or Weld Process Mode
Until after POST-FLOW time has finished.
Figure 6. 400 TS Set-up
29
SECTION 6: SEQUENCE OF OPERATION
NOTE: Scroll Buttons are used to select the parameters to be set. The LED’s show
which function is being adjusted on the weld sequence graph. Refer to Symbols
Table located in the front of the manual for Symbol descriptions.
1
9
2
5
8
3
7
4
6
Figure 7. 400 TS Front Panel
1. Pulse Function: Pressing this button enables the TIG current pulse functions.
2. Remote Current Function: Pressing this button enables remote current functions.
3. TIG Mode Functions: Pressing this button scrolls through the output TIG function modes
(Standard, Slope, Slope w/repeat, Spot).
4. Digital LED Display: Welding amperage and parameter values are displayed in this window.
Internal warnings such as over temperature, low or high input voltage applied are signaled to the
operator by a warning sound and error message on the screen.
5. Save/Load Buttons: By using the Save & Load buttons the operator can easily save up to 5
welding parameter programs.
6. Control Knob: Allows the operator to adjust the output amperage within the entire range of the
power source and sets each parameter value.
7. Process Button: This button selects between STICK, HF TIG and Lift TIG mode.
8. Scroll Buttons: Used to select the parameters to be set. The LED’s show which function is being
adjusted on the Sequence Graph.
9. Contactor Function: Pressing this button enables Contactor functions.
30
6.01 Stick Welding
• Connect work lead to negative terminal
•
Connect electrode lead to positive terminal
•
Switch machine ON
•
Set Contactor
•
Connect remote control device if required
Use the Scroll Buttons to move to the parameter to be set. The LED will show which function is being
adjusted on the weld sequence graph. Use the control knob to adjust each parameter.
• Set HOT START
•
Set WELD current
Commence welding
6.02 HF TIG & Lift TIG Welding
• Connect work lead to positive terminal
• Connect TIG torch to gas terminal
• Switch machine ON
• Set weld current
•
Connect remote control device. A remote control device is required for use during
LIFT TIG and HF TIG operation. See section 4.01, section 2 “Remote Control Socket”,
for complete details of the remote device.
Use the Scroll Buttons to move to the parameter to be set. The LED will show which function
is being adjusted on the weld sequence graph. Use the control knob to adjust each parameter.
• Set PRE-FLOW time
• Set HOT START current
• Set POST-FLOW time
• Set WELD current
• Set POST-FLOW time
Slope Mode Parameters if required
• Set INTIAL CUR current
• Set UP SLOPE time
• Set (WELD) PEAK CUR current
• Set BASE current
• Set DOWN SLOPE time
• Set CRATER CUR current
Pulse Mode Parameters if required
• Set PULSE WIDTH % for PEAK CURRENT
• Set PEAK CURRENT
• Set PULSE FREQ
Commence welding
31
6.02.01 Slope Mode Sequence
Switch
Closed
Initial
Current
Switch
Open
Up
Slope
Switch
Closed
Weld Current
Down
Slope
Switch
Open
Final
Current
Postflow
Preflow
Note 5
Slope function operates with a Remote ON/OFF device only.
1) To start Slope sequence Close remote switch contacts. Once the welding arc is established
the Power Source will maintain initial current setting as long as the remote switch contacts
are closed.
a) In the HF TIG mode, after Preflow time High Frequency is present at the torch. When the torch
is positioned close to the work the welding current will transfer to the work and establish the
arc at the initial current setting.
b) In the Lift TIG mode, after preflow time Lift Start current is present at the torch. When the
electrode is touched to the work and lifted off, the welding arc is established at the initial current
setting.
2) Open Remote Switch – Current increases to weld current. Once welding arc has reached weld current
the power source will maintain weld current as long as the remote switch contacts are open.
3) Close Remote Switch – Welding current decreases to final current setting. Once final welding
current is reached the power source will maintain final current setting as long as the remote
switch contacts are closed.
4) Open Remote Switch – Welding arc stops and post flow begins.
6.02.02 Slope Mode with Repeat Sequence
The repeat function is operated during the down slope cycle of the Slope Sequence and is active through
the down slope period only. During the down slope period by opening the Remote Switch contacts the
current will increase back to weld current. Within the Down Slope period the repeat function can be
operated as many times as desired. To continue slope cycle and end slope sequence close remote switch
contacts and allow weld current to reach final current setting. Once final current setting is reached
opening the Remote Switch again will turn OFF the welding arc and post flow begins.
32
6.02.03 Pulse Controls
(Pulse Width)
(Pulse Frequency)
(Peak Current)
(Base)
Background
Current
The Pulse controls are used primarily to control heat input. Pulse offers a number of advantages
as follows:
1)
2)
3)
4)
5)
Control puddle – size and fluidity (especially out of position)
Increase penetration
Travel speed control
Better consistent quality
Distortion on lighter or thinner materials
Pulse-current provides a system in which the welding current continuously changes between two
levels. During the periods of Peak current, heating and fusion takes place, and during the background
(base) current periods, cooling and solidification take place. Pulse Width is the time in one cycle the
current stays at the peak current setting. Pulse Frequency measured in Hertz is the number of cycles
per second the current travels between peak and background current settings. It is as if the foot
rheostat were moved up and down to increase and decrease the welding current on a regular basis.
The faster you moved the foot rheostat up and down the faster the frequency.
33
6.03 Save-Load Operation
A total number of 5 programs can be saved into the 400 TS memory.
SAVE the Current Weld Parameters into Memory
• Press and HOLD the SAVE button. Beep will sound and Digital Meter display will show a number 1.
• Select a memory location by rotating the control knob, 1 to 5 is displayed on the meter.
• After selecting the desired memory location (i.e. 1 to 5), press the right scroll button and the machine
will give a beep to confirm the weld parameters from the control panel are saved.
LOAD (retrieve) a Program to Control Panel
• Press and HOLD the LOAD button. Beep will sound and Digital Meter display will show a number 1.
• Select a memory location by rotating the control knob, 1 to 5 is displayed on the meter.
• After selecting the desired memory location (i.e. 1 to 5), press the right scroll button and the machine
will give a beep to confirm the weld parameters are loaded onto the control panel.
34
SECTION 7: BASIC TIG WELDING GUIDE
7.01 Electrode Polarity
Connect the TIG torch to the - / TORCH terminal and the work lead to the + / WORK terminal for
direct current straight polarity. Direct current straight polarity is the most widely used polarity
for DC TIG welding. It allows limited wear of the electrode since 70% of the heat is
concentrated at the work piece.
7.02 Tungsten Electrode Current Ranges
Electrode Diameter
DC Current (Amps)
0.040” (1.0mm)
30 – 60
1/16” (1.6mm)
60 – 115
3/32” (2.4mm)
100 – 165
1/8” (3.2mm)
135 – 200
5/32” (4.0mm)
190 – 280
3/16” (4.8mm)
250 – 340
Table 7 – Current Ranges for Various Tungsten Electrode Sizes
7.03 Tungsten Electrode Types
Electrode Type
(Ground Finish)
Thoriated 2%
Zirconated 1%
Ceriated 2%
Welding Application
Features
DC welding of mild steel,
stainless steel and copper.
Excellent arc starting, long life,
high current carrying capacity.
High quality AC welding of
aluminium, magnesium and
their alloys.
Self cleaning, long life,
maintains balled end, high
current carrying capacity.
AC & DC welding of mild steel,
stainless steel, copper,
aluminium, magnesium and
their alloys.
Longer life, more stable arc,
Easier starting, wider current
range, narrower more
concentrated arc.
Table 8 – Tungsten Electrode Types
35
Color
Code
Red
White
Grey
7.04 Guide for Selecting Filler Wire Diameter
Filler Wire Diameter
AC Current Range
(Amps)
DC Current Range
(Amps)
1/16” (1.6 mm)
30 - 95
20 - 90
3/32” (2.4 mm)
125 - 160
65 - 115
1/8” (3.2 mm)
180 - 240
100 - 165
3/16” (4.8 mm)
220 - 320
200 - 350
Table 9 – Filler Wire Selection Guide
NOTE 6
The filler wire diameter specified in Table 9 is a guide only. Other diameter wires may
be used according to the welding application.
7.05 Shielding Gas Selection
Alloy
Shielding Gas
Aluminium & alloys
Carbon Steel
Stainless Steel
Nickel Alloy
Copper
Titanium
Welding Argon, Argoshield 80T, 81T
Welding Argon
Welding Argon, Argoshield 71T, 80T, 81T
Welding Argon, Argoshield 71T
Welding Argon, Argoshield 81T
Welding Argon, Argoshield 80T, 81T
Table 10 – Shielding Gas Selection
7.06 TIG Welding Parameters for Low Carbon & Low Alloy Steel Pipe
Electrode Type &
Diameter
Current Range DC
Amperes
Filler Rod for
Root Pass
Thoriated 2%
3/32” (2.4 mm)
120 - 170
Yes
Thoriated 2%
3/32” (2.4 mm)
100 - 160
Yes
Thoriated 2%
3/32” (2.4 mm)
90 - 130
No
Joint Preparation
Table 11 – TIG Welding Parameters for Low Carbon & Low Alloy Steel Pipe
36
7.07 Welding Parameters for Steel
Base Metal DC Current for DC Current for
Thickness
Mild Steel
Stainless
Steel
0.040”
1.0mm
0.045”
1.2mm
1/16”
1.6mm
1/8”
3.2mm
3/16”
4.8mm
¼”
6.4mm
35-45
40-50
20-30
25-35
45-55
50-60
30-45
35-50
60-70
70-90
40-60
50-70
80-100
90-115
65-85
90-110
115-135
140-165
100-125
125-150
160-175
170-200
135-160
160-180
Tungsten
Electrode
Diameter
Filler Rod
Diameter
(if required)
Argon Gas
Flow Rate
Liters/min
0.040”
1/16”
5-7
1.0mm
1.6mm
Butt/Corner
Lap/ Fillet
0.040”
1/16”
5-7
1.0mm
1.6mm
Butt/Corner
Lap/ Fillet
1/16”
1/16”
7
1.6mm
1.6mm
Butt/Corner
Lap/ Fillet
1/16”
3/32”
7
1.6mm
2.4mm
Butt/Corner
Lap/ Fillet
3/32”
1/8”
10
2.4mm
3.2mm
Butt/Corner
Lap/ Fillet
1/8”
5/32”
10
3.2mm
4.0mm
Butt/Corner
Lap/ Fillet
Table 12 – DC TIG Welding Parameters
37
Joint Type
SECTION 8: BASIC ARC WELDING GUIDE
8.01 Electrode Polarity
Stick electrodes are generally connected to the ‘+’ terminal and the work lead to the ‘−’ terminal but
if in doubt consult the electrode manufacturers literature.
8.02 Effects of Stick Welding Various Materials
High tensile and alloy steels
The two most prominent effects of welding these steels are the formation of a hardened zone in the
weld area, and, if suitable precautions are not taken, the occurrence in this zone of under-bead
cracks. Hardened zone and under-bead cracks in the weld area may be reduced by using the correct
electrodes, preheating, using higher current settings, using larger electrodes sizes, short runs for
larger electrode deposits or tempering in a furnace.
Manganese steels
The effect on manganese steel of slow cooling from high temperatures is to embrittle it. For this
reason it is absolutely essential to keep manganese steel cool during welding by quenching after
each weld or skip welding to distribute the heat.
Cast Iron
Most types of cast iron, except white iron, are weldable. White iron, because of its extreme
brittleness, generally cracks when attempts are made to weld it. Trouble may also be experienced
when welding white-heart malleable, due to the porosity caused by gas held in this type of iron.
Copper and alloys
The most important factor is the high rate of heat conductivity of copper, making preheating of
heavy sections necessary to give proper fusion of weld and base metal.
Types of Electrodes
Arc Welding electrodes are classified into a number of groups depending on their applications.
There are a great number of electrodes used for specialized industrial purposes which are not of
particular interest for everyday general work. These include some low hydrogen types for high
tensile steel, cellulose types for welding large diameter pipes, etc. The range of electrodes dealt with
in this publication will cover the vast majority of applications likely to be encountered; are all easy to
use and all will work on even the most basic of welding machines.
38
Metals being joined
Electrode
Comments
Mild steel
6013
Ideal electrodes for all general purpose work.
Features include outstanding operator appeal,
easy arc starting and low spatter.
Mild steel
7014
All positional electrode for use on mild and
galvanized steel furniture, plates, fences, gates,
pipes and tanks etc. Especially suitable for
vertical-down welding.
Cast iron
99% Nickel
Stainless steel
Copper, Bronze, Brass, etc.
318L-16
High corrosion resistance. Ideal for dairy work,
etc. on stainless steels.
Bronze
Easy to use electrode for marine fittings, water
taps and valves, water trough float arms, etc.
Also for joining copper to steel and for bronze
overlays on steel shafts.
5.7 ERCUSI-A
High alloy steels, dissimilar
metals, crack resistant, all
hard-to-weld jobs.
Suitable for joining all cast irons except white
cast iron.
312-16
It will weld most problematical jobs such as
springs, shafts, broken joins mild steel to
stainless and alloy steels.
Not suitable for Aluminium.
Table 13 – Types of Electrodes
39
SECTION 9: ROUTINE MAINTENANCE
The only routine maintenance required for the power supply is a thorough cleaning and inspection,
with the frequency depending on the usage and the operating environment.
The unit should be wiped clean as necessary with solvents that are recommended for cleaning
electrical apparatus. Turn Power Switch to OFF before proceeding. Internal cleaning of the unit
should be done every 6 months by an authorized Thermal Arc Service Center to remove any
accumulated dirt and dust. This may need to be done more frequently under exceptionally
dirty conditions.
CAUTION 5
Do not blow air into the power supply during cleaning. Blowing air into the unit can
cause metal particles to interfere with sensitive electrical components and cause
damage to the unit.
40
SECTION 10: BASIC TROUBLESHOOTING
WARNING 8
There are extremely dangerous voltages and power levels present inside this product. Do
not attempt to open or repair unless you are an accredited Thermal Arc Service Agent and
you have had training in power measurements and troubleshooting techniques.
If major complex subassemblies are faulty, then the Welding Power Source must be returned to an
accredited Thermal Arc Service Agent for repair.
The basic level of troubleshooting is that which can be performed without special equipment
or knowledge.
10.01 TIG Welding Problems
Weld quality is dependent on the selection of the correct consumables, maintenance of equipment
and proper welding technique.
Description
Possible Cause
Remedy
1 Excessive bead
build-up or poor
penetration or poor
fusion at edges
of weld.
Welding current is too low.
Increase weld current and/or
faulty joint preparation.
2 Weld bead too wide
and flat or undercut
at edges of weld
or excessive burn
through.
Welding current is too high.
Decrease weld current.
3 Weld bead too small
or insufficient
penetration or
ripples in bead are
widely spaced apart.
Travel speed too fast.
Reduce travel speed.
4 Weld bead too wide
or excessive bead
build up or excessive
penetration in
butt joint.
Travel speed too slow.
Increase travel speed.
5 Uneven leg length in
fillet joint.
Wrong placement of filler rod.
Re-position filler rod.
41
Description
6 Electrode melts
when arc is struck.
7 Dirty weld pool.
Possible Cause
Remedy
Electrode is connected to the ‘+’
terminal.
Connect the electrode to the ‘−’
terminal.
A Electrode contaminated through
contact with work piece or filler
rod material.
A Clean the electrode by
grinding off the contaminates.
B Gas contaminated with air.
B Check gas lines for cuts
and loose fitting or change
gas cylinder.
8 Electrode melts or
A No gas flowing to
oxidizes when an arc
welding region.
is struck.
A Check the gas lines for
kinks or breaks and gas
cylinder contents.
B Torch is clogged with dust.
B Clean torch.
C Gas hose is cut.
C Replace gas hose.
D Gas passage contains impurities. D Disconnect gas hose from
torch then raise gas pressure and
blow out impurities.
9 Poor weld finish.
10 Arc flutters during
TIG welding.
11 Welding arc cannot
be established.
E Gas regulator turned OFF.
E Turn ON.
F Torch valve is turned OFF.
F Turn ON.
G The electrode is too small for
the welding current.
G Increase electrode diameter
or reduce the welding current.
Inadequate shielding gas.
Increase gas flow or check gas
line for gas flow problems.
A Tungsten electrode is too large
for the welding current.
A Select the right size
electrode. Refer to Basic
TIG Welding guide.
B Absence of oxides in the
weld pool.
B Refer Basic TIG Welding Guide
for ways to reduce arc flutter.
A Work clamp is not connected to A Connect the work clamp to the
work piece or connect the
the work piece or the work/torch
work/torch leads to the right
leads are not connected to the
welding terminals.
right welding terminals.
B Torch lead is disconnected.
B Connect it to the ‘−‘ terminal.
C Gas flow incorrectly set, cylinder C Select the right flow rate, change
empty or the torch valve is OFF.
cylinders or turn torch valve ON.
42
Description
12 Arc start is not
smooth.
Possible Cause
Remedy
A Tungsten electrode is too large
for the welding current.
A Select the right size
electrode. Refer to Basic
TIG Welding Guide.
B The wrong electrode is being
used for the welding job.
B Select the right electrode
type. Refer to Basic TIG
Welding Guide.
C Gas flow rate is too high.
C Select the correct rate for the
welding job. Refer to Basic TIG
Welding Guide.
D Incorrect shielding gas is
being used.
D Select the right shielding gas.
Refer to Basic TIG
Welding Guide.
E Poor work clamp connection
to work piece.
E Improve connection to
work piece.
10.02 Stick Welding Problems
Description
1 Gas pockets or
voids in weld metal
(Porosity).
2 Crack occurring in
weld metal soon
after solidification
commences.
3 A gap is left by
failure of the weld
metal to fill the
root of the weld.
Possible Cause
A Electrodes are damp.
B Welding current is too high.
C Surface impurities such as oil,
grease, paint, etc.
A Rigidity of joint.
B Insufficient throat thickness.
C
A
B
C
D
Cooling rate is too high.
Welding current is too low.
Electrode too large for joint.
Insufficient gap.
Incorrect sequence.
Remedy
A Dry electrodes before use.
B Reduce welding current.
C Clean joint before welding.
A Redesign to relieve weld joint of
severe stresses or use crack
resistance electrodes.
B Travel slightly slower to allow
greater build up in throat.
C Preheat plate and cool slowly.
A Increase welding current.
B Use smaller diameter electrode.
C Allow wider gap.
D Use correct build-up sequence.
Figure 8. Example of Insufficient Gap or Incorrect Sequence
43
A Use larger electrodes and
4 Portions of the weld A Small electrodes used
pre-heat the plate.
on heavy cold plate.
run do not fuse to the
surface of the metal B Welding current is
B Increase welding current.
or edge of the joint.
too low.
C Wrong electrode angle. C Adjust angle so the welding arc is
directed more into the base metal.
D Travel speed of
D Reduce travel speed of electrode.
electrode is too high.
E Scale or dirt on
E Clean surface before welding.
joint surface.
Figure 9. Example of Lack of Fusion
5 Non-metallic particles A Non-metallic particles may be
trapped in undercut from
are trapped in the
previous run.
weld metal (slag
inclusion).
B Joint preparation too restricted.
C Irregular deposits allow slag
to be trapped.
D Lack of penetration with slag
trapped beneath weld bead.
E Rust or mill scale is preventing
full fusion.
F Wrong electrode for position
in which welding is done.
A If bad undercut is present, clean
slag out and cover with a run
from a smaller diameter electrode.
B Allow for adequate penetration
and room for cleaning out
the slag.
C If very bad, chip or grind
out irregularities.
D Use smaller electrode with
sufficient current to give adequate
penetration. Use suitable tools to
remove all slag from corners.
E Clean joint before welding.
F Use electrodes designed for
position in which welding is
done, otherwise proper control
of slag is difficult.
Figure 10. Examples of Slag Inclusion
44
10.03 Power Source Problems
Description
1 The welding arc
cannot be
established.
2 Maximum output
welding current
cannot be achieved
with nominal Mains
supply voltage.
3 Welding current
reduces when
welding.
4 No gas flow when
the torch trigger
switch is depressed.
Possible Cause
Remedy
A The Primary supply voltage
has not been switched ON.
A Switch ON the Primary
supply voltage.
B The Welding Power Source
switch is switched OFF.
B Switch ON the Welding
Power Source.
C Loose connections internally.
C Have an accredited Thermal Arc
Service Agent repair
the connection.
Defective control circuit.
Have an accredited Thermal Arc
Service Agent repair
the connection.
A Loose welding cable
connections.
B Incorrect welding cable size.
A Tighten all welding cable
connections.
C Improper input connections.
C Refer to Section 3.03.01 Electrical Input Requirements.
D Poor electrode condition.
D Replace electrode.
E Wrong welding polarity.
E Verify output torch connections.
B Use proper size and type
of cable.
A Gas hose is cut.
A Replace gas hose.
B Gas passage contains impurities.
B Disconnect gas hose from the rear
of Power Source then raise gas
pressure and blow out impurities.
C Gas regulator turned OFF.
C Turn gas regulator ON.
D Torch trigger switch lead is
disconnected or switch/cable
is faulty.
45
D Reconnect lead or repair faulty
switch/cable.
Description
5 Gas flow won’t
shut OFF.
Possible Cause
A Weld Mode (STD, SLOPE,
REPEAT or SPOT) was changed
before POST-FLOW gas time
had finished.
B Gas valve is faulty.
C Gas valve jammed open.
D POST-FLOW control is set
to 60 sec.
The Weld Process Mode
6 The TIG electrode has
(STICK, HF TIG or LIFT TIG)
been contaminated
was changed before
due to the gas flow
shutting OFF before
POST-FLOW gas time
the programmed
had finished.
POST-FLOW time
has elapsed.
46
Remedy
A Strike an arc to complete
the weld cycle.
OR
Switch machine OFF then
ON to reset solenoid.
valve sequence.
B Have an accredited Thermal Arc
Service Agent repair or replace
the gas valve.
C Have an accredited Thermal Arc
Service Agent repair or replace
the gas valve.
D Reduce POST-FLOW time.
Do not change Weld Process
Mode before the POST-FLOW gas
time had finished.
SECTION 11: VOLTAGE REDUCTION DEVICE (VRD)
11.01 VRD Specification
ArcMaster
Description
VRD Open Circuit Voltage
Notes
400 TS
15.3 to 19.8V
Open circuit voltage between welding terminals.
VRD Resistance
148 to 193 ohms
The required resistance between welding terminals
to turn ON the welding power.
VRD Turn OFF Time
0.2 to 0.3 seconds The time taken to turn OFF the welding power once
the welding current has stopped.
11.02 VRD Maintenance
Routine inspection and testing (power source)
An inspection of the power source, an insulation resistance test and an earth resistance test
shall be carried out in accordance with clause 4.1 of AS 1647.2
a) For transportable equipment, at least once every 3 months.
b) For fixed equipment, at least once every 12 months.
The owners of the equipment shall keep a suitable record of the periodic tests.
Note 7
A transportable power source is any equipment that is not permanently connected and
fixed in the position in which it is operated.
In addition to the above tests and specifically in relation to the VRD fitted to this
machine, the following periodic tests should also be conducted by an accredited
Thermal Arc service agent.
Description
AS3195 & IEC 60974-1 Requirements
VRD Open Circuit Voltage
Less than 20V; at Vin=230V or 460V
VRD Turn ON Resistance
Less than 200 ohms
VRD Turn OFF Time
Less than 0.3 seconds
If this equipment is used in a hazardous location or environments with a high risk of
electrocution then the above tests should be carried out prior to entering this location.
47
11.03 Switching VRD ON/OFF
Switch the machine OFF.
a) Remove the clear plastic cover from the control panel. (see Figure 11)
Lift up the cover so it rests on the top of the unit.
Place a small flat bladed screw driver between the cover hinge on the front panel.
Gently lift the cover hinge out of the front cover mounting hole.
Remove the control’s clear plastic cover.
Figure 11. VRD ON/OFF Step A
b) Remove four mounting screws from the control panel. (see Figure 12)
c) Access the VRD control by gently prying back the front panel controls to reveal
the VRD ON/OFF potentiometer. (see Figure 4)
CAUTION 6
Do not pull back the front panel with excessive force as this will unplug control PCB.
Plugging the control PCB back into the front panel controls can only be achieved by
removing the side covers.
Figure 12. VRD ON/OFF Step B,C
48
d) Turning the VRD ON/OFF. (see Figure 13)
To turn VRD ON: rotate the trim potentiometer (VR1) on the display PCB fully
clockwise. When VRD is turned ON check that it operates as per VRD Specifications
on page 47.
To turn VRD OFF: rotate the trim potentiometer (VR1) on the display PCB fully
counter-clockwise.
WARNING 9
The VRD ON/OFF trim potentiometer MUST ONLY be positioned fully clockwise OR fully
counter-clockwise as the VRD function will be unknown for every other position.
Figure 13. VRD ON/OFF Step D
49
SECTION 12: POWER SOURCE ERROR CODES
Description
Possible Cause
Remedy
1 E01 error code displayed
A The Welding Power
A Let Power Source
Temperature sensor TH1
Source’s duty cycle
cool down then keep
(protects IGBTs) is greater
has been exceeded.
within its duty cycle.
than 80ºC for about 1 second. B Fan ceases to operate. B Have an accredited
Thermal Arc Service
Agent investigate.
C Air flow is restricted
by vents being
blocked.
C Unblock vents then
let Power Source
cool down.
2 E02 error code displayed
Temperature sensor TH2
(protects secondary diodes)
is greater than 80ºC for
about 1 second.
A The Welding Power
Source’s duty cycle
has been exceeded.
3 E03 error code displayed
Primary (input) current
too high.
A Primary current is too
high because welding
arc is too long.
A Reduce length of
welding arc.
B Mains supply voltage
is more than 10%
below nominal
voltage.
B Have an accredited
Thermal Arc Service
Agent or a qualified
electrician check for
low Mains voltage.
Remarks
Weld current ceases.
Buzzer sounds
constantly. Fan
operates at max
speed. E01 resets
when TH1 decreases
to 70ºC for about 30
seconds.
A Let Power Source
Weld current ceases.
cool down then keep Buzzer sounds
within its duty cycle. constantly. Fan
operates at max
B Fan ceases to operate. B Have an accredited
Thermal Arc Service speed .E02 resets
C Air flow is restricted
when TH1 decreases
Agent investigate.
by vents being
to 70ºC for about 30
blocked.
C Unblock vents then
seconds.
let Power Source
cool down.
Weld current ceases.
Buzzer sounds
constantly. Switch
machine OFF then ON
to reset E03 error.
4 E04 error code displayed
Output voltage exceeds the
secondary voltage
specification.
TIG torch cable and/or
work lead are too long
or leads are coiled.
Reduce the length of
the TIG torch cable
and/or work lead or
un-coiled leads.
Weld current ceases.
Buzzer sounds
constantly. Switch
machine OFF then ON
to reset E04 error.
5 E11 error code displayed
Over Primary supply (input)
voltage at primary capacitors
is exceeded for one second.
Primary supply
voltage is greater than
the nominal voltage
plus 10%.
Have an accredited
Thermal Arc Service
Agent or a qualified
electrician check the
Primary voltage.
Weld current ceases.
Buzzer sounds
constantly. Error code
E11 automatically will
reset when the
voltage reduces.
50
Description
Possible Cause
Remedy
Remarks
6 E14 error code displayed
Under mains supply (input)
voltage warning primary
capacitors is reduced for
one second.
Mains supply voltage
is less than the
nominal operating
voltage less 10%.
Have an accredited
Thermal Arc Service
Agent or a
qualified electrician
check the
Mains voltage.
Weld current available.
Buzzer sounds
intermittently.
Error code E14
automatically will
reset when the
voltage increases.
7 E12 error code displayed
Under mains supply (input)
voltage primary capacitors is
reduced for one second.
Mains supply voltage
is down to a
dangerously
low level.
Have an accredited
Thermal Arc Service
Agent or a qualified
electrician check the
Mains voltage.
Weld current ceases.
Buzzer sounds
constantly.
Error code E12
automatically will
reset when the
voltage reduces.
8 E81 error code displayed
Wrong Primary supply (input)
voltage connected.
When 3 phase
machine is first turned
ON with the wrong
Primary supply (input)
voltage connected.
Have an accredited
Thermal Arc Service
Agent or a qualified
electrician check
the Mains voltage.
No weld current is
available. Buzzer
sounds constantly.
Switch machine OFF.
9 E82 error code displayed
Link switch plug not
connected.
Link switch plug not
connected.
Have an accredited
Thermal Arc Service
Agent check
connector plug on
input PCB.
No weld current is
available. Buzzer
sounds constantly.
Switch machine OFF.
10 E83 error code displayed
CPU checks mains supply
(input) voltage when the ON
/OFF switch on rear panel of
machine is turned ON.
The Primary supply
(input) voltage
fluctuates and is
not stable.
Have an accredited
Thermal Arc Service
Agent check
connector plug on
input PCB and the
Mains voltage.
No weld current is
available. Buzzer
sounds constantly.
Switch machine OFF
then ON to reset
E83 error.
51
Description
Possible Cause
Remedy
Remarks
11 E93 error code displayed
Memory chip (EEPROM) on
control PCB can not
read/write weld parameters.
Memory chip (EEPROM)
error.
Have an accredited
Thermal Arc Service
Agent check the
control PCB.
Weld current ceases.
Buzzer sounds
constantly. Switch
machine OFF.
12 E94 error code displayed
Temperature sensor TH1 for
IGBTs or sensor TH2 for
secondary diodes
are open circuit.
The Welding Power
Source’s temperature
sensors have
malfunctioned.
Have an accredited
Thermal Arc Service
Agent check or replace
the temperature
sensors.
Weld current ceases.
Buzzer sounds
constantly.Switch
machine OFF.
13 E99 error code displayed
Mains supply (input) voltage
has been turned OFF but
control circuit has power
from the primary capacitors.
A Main ON/OFF switch
on machine has been
turned OFF.
B Mains supply (input)
voltage has been
turned OFF.
52
A Turn ON/OFF switch
ON.
B Have an accredited
Thermal Arc Service
Agent or a qualified
electrician check the
Mains voltage and
fuses.
Weld current ceases.
Buzzer sounds
constantly.Must
switch machine OFF
then ON to reset
E99 error.
P
P
R(3)
TB1
PCB8
IGBT
Gate G
Circuit E
Board C
[WK-5479]
G1
E1
R2
S(4)
1
2
3
R2
G2
E2
N
1
2
3
4
5
CN1
1 2
REAR
PANEL
TB4
C
K
L
D
M
E
1
2
H
G
F
1
2
3
1
2
3
4
1
2
3
Q7
TB5
UB1
TB6
TB7
Q8
C
C
CE
G
E
E
CN18
CN18
Q9
1
2
3
G7
Q10 E7
Q11
G
E
C
G8
E8
Q22
1
2
3
4
Q12
E
C
Q23
G
E
C
Q24
E
E2
G2
G
E
1 2 3 4 5 6 7
1 2 3 4 5 6
1 2 3 4 5 6 7
CN21
CN22
CN23
CN20
CN9
CN8
1 2
1 2 3
1 2
CN19
1 2 3
1 2 3
TH2
53
G
E
C
G
CN33
EC
Q21
G
CN18
1
2
3
Q20
IGBT
Gate G
Circuit E
Board C
[WK-5479]
CN2
1
2
3
4
Q19
PCB11 C
PCB6
Control
Circuit Board
[WK-5549]
1 2 3
Q18
E
E
C
CN20
CN130
CN130
PCB7
Filter
Circuit Board
[WK-5550]
Q17
G
G
G
E
C
CT1
CT2
CT3
CT4
E1
G1
CN30
CN30
Q16
E
C
E3
G3
CN4
1
2
CN27
3
4
CN27
5
I
N
CN17
CN15
B
CON1
J
CN32
CN32
TB0 CN17
CN13
A
CN1
CN4
CN14
L105
CN6
CN6
CN131 CN132
CN131 CN132
EB
Q6
IGBT G
Gate
Circuit E
Board C
[WK-5479]
PCB3
Control
Souce
PCB5
Conect Circuit Board Circuit Board 1 2 3 4 5 6
[WK-5548]
[WK-5551]
CN31
CN31
A : Contactor Control /+24VDC
B : Contactor Control /Contactor ClouserTo"A"
C : 0 To +10Vdc OutputTo Remote Control
D : Remote Control Circuit Common
E : 0 To +10Vdc Intput From Remote Control
F : Not Used
G : Chassis Ground
H : Not Used
I : Not Used
J : Not Used
K : Not Used
L : Not Used
M : OK to Move(Current Detect Signal)
N : OK to Move(Current Detect Signal)
E3
E7
G7
1 2 3
CN11
SOL1
E
G4
E4
PCB4
CN7
Detect
Circuit Board
[WK-4819]
G
E
C
E
C
1
2
3
4
G
CN5
CN5
1
2
3
4
E
CN3
FAN1
+
Q5 G3
E6
G6
CN2
1
2
3
4
-
TB20
G3
E3
CN7
R2
G
1 2 3 4 5
CN20
P
C
CE
TB4
CN1
1
2
3
4
5
6
C
TB19
CN1
1 2 3
1
2
3
G
PCB9 C
1 2 3
N
TB18
CN2
SIDE CHASSIS 1
G4
E4
Q15
E4
G4
PCB22
CE Filter
Circuit Board
[WK-5022]
Q14
IGBT
Gate G
Circuit E
Board C
[WK-5479]
TB3
PCB2
Link
Circuit Board
[WK-5597]
TB1
E
Q13
PCB10 C
G
E
E5
G5
+
TB2
TB3
CN1
Q4
G
E
C
CN1
PCB21
E Filter
Circuit
Board
[WK-4917]
E
Q3
E
C
1
2
3
4
1 2 3 4 5
CN2
Ground
TB12
TH1
P+21V
PGND
GND
TB2
L103
G
G
CN2
GND
C
CE
Q2
G
E
C
N
T(5) (2)
C
TB11
E8
G8
(0)
TB1
TB10
CN17
L101
E
Main
Circuit
Board
[WK-5493]
Q1
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
CN21
S1
G
E
C
1
2
3
4
CN1
G(6)
C
CE
PCB1
K(7)
L102
C
CN2
+
(1)
CN1
TB13
UB3
TB14
TB15
D1
CN1
1
2
CN1
CN3
APPENDIX A - INTERCONNECT DIAGRAM
1
2
3
4
TB33
CT2
CT1
TB7
SH.DET+
+15
-15
IS
GND
AC1
4
12 3
AC2
PCB14
TRANS
Board
[WK-5594] TB35
PCB15
DIODE Snubber
Circuit Board
[WK-5606]
D5
TO1
+Output
Terminal
HCT1
TB21
TB34
CT2
D7
TB8
UB2
L1
D2
TB30
TB16
1
2
3
TB31
PCB20
Filter Circuit
Board
[WK-5499]
CC1
SIDE CHASSIS 3
Torch/Gas
Terminal
AC4
D4
TO2
CC2
SH.DET-
CT4
CT3
FCH1
CN3
RY+15V
/RY_ON
TB22
CT3
Ground
CN1
TB32
TB17
+
1 2 3 4 5
UB4
-Output
Terminal
CC1
R1
HF.UNIT1
AC1
R2
R2
AC3
R6
AC3
SH.DET+
SH.DET-
AC2
1 2 3 4 5
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9
CN8
CN9
FRONT
PANEL
EB
+
/RY_ON
PCB12
Panel
Circuit Board
[WK-5527]
RY+15V
1
2
3
4
5
6
+15
-15
IS
GND
Ground
SIDE CHASSIS 2
PCB13
Encoder
Board
[WK-5528]
R2
UB1
UB2
R3
CN2
AC4
AC3
EB
AC1
CN1
CN1
1 2 3 4
54
1 2 3 4
UB3
UB4
APPENDIX B - ARCMASTER 400 TS ACCESSORIES
PART NO.
W4000300
W4001301
10-2007
10-2005
10-2096
10-2097
DESCRIPTION
Thermal Arc Inverter Cart
Water Recirculator 400v
Remote Foot control 7.6m lead and plug
Remote Hand Pendant 7.6m lead and plug
14 Pin Plug for Remote or TIG Torch Button
Cable Clamp for 14 Pin Plug
55
LIMITED WARRANTY AND SCHEDULE
This information applies to Thermadyne products that were purchased in the United Kingdom
April 2006
Thermadyne guarantees the proposed product to be free from defects in material or workmanship when operated in
accordance with the written instructions as defined in the owner’s manual supplied with the machine. Thermadyne
welding products are manufactured for use by commercial and industrial users and trained personnel with experience
in the use and maintenance of electrical welding and cutting equipment.
Thermadyne warranty will not apply to:
1. Equipment that has been modified by any other party other than Thermadyne’s own service personnel or
with prior written consent obtained from Thermadyne service department (UK).
2. Equipment that has been used beyond the specifications established in the owners manual.
3. Installation not in accordance with the installation/service manual.
4. Failure to clean and maintain the machine as set forth in the owner, installation or service manual.
If warranty is being sought, please contact Thermadyne's UK warranty department for a warranty authorization returns
form.
Welding Equipment - Limited Warranty Period
Product
200S, 300S, 400S, 200TS, 300TS, 400TS, 400 MST, 200AC/DC, 300AC/DC,
PowerMaster 320SP, 400SP, 500SP,
Fabricator 200, Ultrafeed VA4000, Portafeed VS212
150SE, 155SE, 250SE, 400SE, 250TE, 400TE, 180AC/DC, 250AC/DC, 400AC/DC
Fabricator 250, Fabricator 330, Fabricator 400, Fabricator 450, 220GMS
Options and Accessories
Repair and Replacement Parts
Torch Consumables
Cutting Equipment -Limited Warranty Period
Product
CutMaster 38, 51, 81,101, 151
PakMaster 150XL, Drag-Gun Plus
CutSkill C-35A, C-70A, C-100A, Drag-Gun
1TorchTM, SureLokTM Torches and PCH 120
Other Torches
Repair Parts
Arc Accessories - Limited Warranty Period
Product
All Products
Consumables
Torch Consumables
Period
3 Years
2 Years
6 Months
3 Months
None
Period
3 Years
2 Years
1 Year
1 Year
6 Months
3 Months
Period
1 Month
None
None
GLOBAL CUSTOMER SERVICE CONTACT INFORMATION
Thermadyne USA
Thermadyne Asia Sdn Bhd
2800 Airport Road
Denton, Tx 76207 USA
Telephone: (940) 566-2000
800-426-1888
Fax: 800-535-0557
Email: [email protected]
Lot 151, Jalan Industri 3/5A
Rawang Integrated Industrial Park - Jln Batu Arang
48000 Rawang Selangor Darul Ehsan
West Malaysia
Telephone: 603+ 6092 2988
Fax : 603+ 6092 1085
Thermadyne Canada
Cigweld, Australia
2070 Wyecroft Road
Oakville, Ontario
Canada, L6L5V6
Telephone: (905)-827-1111
Fax: 905-827-3648
71 Gower Street
Preston, Victoria
Australia, 3072
Telephone: 61-3-9474-7400
Fax: 61-3-9474-7510
Thermadyne Europe
Thermadyne Italy
Europe Building
Chorley North Industrial Park
Chorley, Lancashire
England, PR6 7Bx
Telephone: 44-1257-261755
Fax: 44-1257-224800
OCIM, S.r.L.
Via Benaco, 3
20098 S. Giuliano
Milan, Italy
Tel: (39) 02-98 80320
Fax: (39) 02-98 281773
Thermadyne, China
Thermadyne International
RM 102A
685 Ding Xi Rd
Chang Ning District
Shanghai, PR, 200052
Telephone: 86-21-69171135
Fax: 86-21-69171139
2070 Wyecroft Road
Oakville, Ontario
Canada, L6L5V6
Telephone: (905)-827-9777
Fax: 905-827-9797
World Headquarters
Thermadyne Holdings Corporation
Suite 300, 16052 Swingley Ridge Road
St. Louis, MO 63017
Telephone: (636) 728-3000
Fascimile: (636) 728-3010
Email: [email protected]
www.thermalarc.com
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