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Maximilian Fichtl, M.Sc.

Wissenschaftlicher Mitarbeiter


  • Maximilian Fichtl

Untersuchung der Defektbildung beim LMD-Verfahren

In: Deggendorfer Wissenschaftliches Kolloquium

Technische Hochschule Deggendorf Deggendorf

  • 17.11.2022 (2022)
  • TC Parsberg/Lupburg

  • Anton Schmailzl
  • Johannes Käsbauer
  • J. Martan
  • P. Honnerová
  • F. Schäfer
  • Maximilian Fichtl
  • T. Lehrer
  • L. Prušáková
  • J. Tesař
  • J. Skála
  • M. Honner

Measurement of core temperature through semi-transparent polyamide 6 using scanner-integrated pyrometer in laser welding

In: International Journal of Heat and Mass Transfer vol. 146 pg. 118814.

  • (2020)

DOI: 10.1016/j.ijheatmasstransfer.2019.118814

Predicting the core temperature during welding is an ambitious aim in many research works. In this work, a 3D-scanner with integrated pyrometer is characterized and used to measure the temperature during quasi-simultaneous laser transmission welding of polyamide 6. However, due to welding in an overlap configuration, the heat radiation emitted from the joining zone of a laser transmission weld has to pass through the upper polymer, which is itself a semi-transparent emitter. Therefore, the spectral filtering of the heat radiation in the upper polymer is taken into account by calibrating the pyrometer for the measurement task. Thermal process simulations are performed to compare the temperature field with the measured temperature signal. The absorption coefficients of the polymers are measured, in order to get precise results from the computation. The temperature signals during welding are in good agreement with the computed mean temperature inside the detection spot, located in the joining area. This is also true for varying laser power, laser beam diameter and the carbon black content in the lower polymer. Both, the computed mean temperature and the temperature signal are representing the core temperature. In order to evaluate the spatial sensitivity of the measurement system, the emitted heat radiation from both polymers is calculated on basis of the computed temperature field. Hereby it is found, that more than 90 percent of the detected heat radiation comes from the joining area, which is a crucial information for contact-free temperature measurement tasks on semi-transparent polymers.
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