Military
Military
For separating service men and women, Operation Next serves as a stepping stone toward advanced manufacturing careers in civilian life 
Military
A new system improves fiber laser welding of critical aerospace and defense assemblies
U.S. Air Force Airman 1st Class Jordan Barfield, 31st Maintenance Squadron aircraft metals technology journeyman, uses Tungsten Inert Gas to weld a nitrogen cart booster stand, April 8, 2015 at Aviano Air Base, Italy. Airmen with the 31st Maintenance Squadron aircraft metals technology flight are responsible for fabricating and fixing F-16 Fighting Falcon aircraft parts. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Areca T. Wilson/Released)
Military
Helping America’s veterans establish successful, sustainable careers in welding
Staff Sgt. Nicholas Amsberry, an infantryman with Headquarters and Headquarters Company of the 1st Battalion, 17th Infantry Regiment, 2nd Infantry Division, ground guides a Mine Resistant Ambush Protected all- terrain vehicle in the unit's tactical assembly area during Operation Buffalo Thunder II in the district of Shorabak, Afghanistan, June 28, 2012. Amsberry is a native of Mesa, Ariz.
Military
To achieve quality air conditions in military manufacturing, there are several considerations to keep in mind
March 8, 2017
Military
To lightweight its vehicles and enhance their capabilities, the U.S. Army is leveraging sophisticated welding technologies.
August 4, 2015
Military
For separating service men and women, Operation Next serves as a stepping stone toward advanced manufacturing careers in civilian life 
Welding Productivity
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