Melting with induction heating

Induction melting

Induction heating is a smart and proven way of melting metal and glass. EFD Induction has developed solutions within a variety of areas such as precious metals, tilting furnace melting, investment casting and lab applications.

What is induction melting?

Induction melting is a process where metal is melted into liquid form in an induction furnace’s crucible. The molten metal is then poured from the crucible, usually into a cast.


What are the advantages of induction melting?

Induction melting is extremely fast, clean and uniform. When correctly performed, induction melting is so clean that it is possible to skip the purification stage necessary with other methods. The uniform heat induced in the metal also contributes to a high-quality end result. EFD Induction melting systems have advanced ergonomic features. They not only make workplaces safer, but also increase productivity by making the melting process faster and more comfortable.


Where is induction melting used?

EFD Induction melting systems are used in foundries, universities, laboratories and research centers. The systems melt everything from ferrous and non-ferrous metals to nuclear material and medical/dental alloys.




Melting with induction heating

Induction heating is a smart and proven way of melting metal and glass.

Melting with induction heating

A new 1,200 kg-capacity Single-axis tilting furnace being installed at a bearing manufacturer’s facility.

Melting with induction heating

An EFD Induction furnace at work. This graphite crucible contains molten brass.

Melting with induction heating

FIB is our range of single-axis tilting furnaces. The FIB coreless (shown here) features an innovative coil design that maximizes efficiency.

Melting with induction heating

EFD Induction furnaces maximize productivity and product quality. For example, the dedicated crucibles in moving coil furnaces eliminate inter-alloy contamination.

Melting with induction heating

Roll-over furnace ensure operation comfort.

Technical Articles

A brief introduction to one of the lesser-known uses of induction heating: glass fiberizing.

Next time you visit a funfair or circus, take a few minutes to see how candyfloss—known as cotton candy in the US—is made.