The learner will demonstrate an understanding of FCAW electrodes and shielding gases.

FCAW: Electrodes & Shielding Gases: Part 2 of 3

Using a blended shielding gas in an FCAW electrode designed to run on 100% CO2:

Question 1 of 10

FCAW: Electrodes & Shielding Gases: Part 2 of 3

Correct!

Using a blended shielding gas in an FCAW electrode designed to run on 100% CO2:

Correct Answer

Increases tensile strength but decreases ductility.

 Next Question
Question 1 of 10

FCAW: Electrodes & Shielding Gases: Part 2 of 3

Incorrect

Using a blended shielding gas in an FCAW electrode designed to run on 100% CO2:

Your Answer

Correct Answer

Increases tensile strength but decreases ductility.

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Question 1 of 10

FCAW: Electrodes & Shielding Gases: Part 2 of 3

Which electrode is a gas-shielded stainless steel FCAW electrode?

Question 1 of 10

FCAW: Electrodes & Shielding Gases: Part 2 of 3

Correct!

Which electrode is a gas-shielded stainless steel FCAW electrode?

Correct Answer

E316LT-1

 Next Question
Question 1 of 10

FCAW: Electrodes & Shielding Gases: Part 2 of 3

Incorrect

Which electrode is a gas-shielded stainless steel FCAW electrode?

Your Answer

Correct Answer

E316LT-1

 Next Question
Question 1 of 10

FCAW: Electrodes & Shielding Gases: Part 2 of 3

What is generally the largest diameter FCAW electrode?

Question 1 of 10

FCAW: Electrodes & Shielding Gases: Part 2 of 3

Correct!

What is generally the largest diameter FCAW electrode?

Correct Answer

 inch

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Question 1 of 10

FCAW: Electrodes & Shielding Gases: Part 2 of 3

Incorrect

What is generally the largest diameter FCAW electrode?

Your Answer

Correct Answer

 inch

 Next Question
Question 1 of 10

FCAW: Electrodes & Shielding Gases: Part 2 of 3

Question 1 of 10

FCAW: Electrodes & Shielding Gases: Part 2 of 3

Correct!

What does the "M" added to the E71T-1M classification mean?

Correct Answer

A mixed shielding gas of argon and carbon dioxide is required.

 Next Question
Question 1 of 10

FCAW: Electrodes & Shielding Gases: Part 2 of 3

Incorrect

What does the "M" added to the E71T-1M classification mean?

Your Answer

Correct Answer

A mixed shielding gas of argon and carbon dioxide is required.

 Next Question
Question 1 of 10

FCAW: Electrodes & Shielding Gases: Part 2 of 3

FCAW electrodes designed to run on 100% CO2 have more deoxidizers added.

Question 1 of 10

FCAW: Electrodes & Shielding Gases: Part 2 of 3

Correct!

FCAW electrodes designed to run on 100% CO2 have more deoxidizers added.

Correct Answer

True

 Next Question
Question 1 of 10

FCAW: Electrodes & Shielding Gases: Part 2 of 3

Incorrect

FCAW electrodes designed to run on 100% CO2 have more deoxidizers added.

Your Answer

Correct Answer

True

 Next Question
Question 1 of 10

FCAW: Electrodes & Shielding Gases: Part 2 of 3

Which letter addition does not belong when referring to stainless steel FCAW electrodes?

Question 1 of 10

FCAW: Electrodes & Shielding Gases: Part 2 of 3

Correct!

Which letter addition does not belong when referring to stainless steel FCAW electrodes?

Correct Answer

D

 Next Question
Question 1 of 10

FCAW: Electrodes & Shielding Gases: Part 2 of 3

Incorrect

Which letter addition does not belong when referring to stainless steel FCAW electrodes?

Your Answer

Correct Answer

D

 Next Question
Question 1 of 10

FCAW: Electrodes & Shielding Gases: Part 2 of 3

The highest tensile strength obtained in FCAW electrodes is 70,000, as in E70T-1.

Question 1 of 10

FCAW: Electrodes & Shielding Gases: Part 2 of 3

Correct!

The highest tensile strength obtained in FCAW electrodes is 70,000, as in E70T-1.

Correct Answer

False

 Next Question
Question 1 of 10

FCAW: Electrodes & Shielding Gases: Part 2 of 3

Incorrect

The highest tensile strength obtained in FCAW electrodes is 70,000, as in E70T-1.

Your Answer

Correct Answer

False

 Next Question
Question 1 of 10

FCAW: Electrodes & Shielding Gases: Part 2 of 3

Which letter addition does not belong when referring to FCAW low-alloy electrodes?

Question 1 of 10

FCAW: Electrodes & Shielding Gases: Part 2 of 3

Correct!

Which letter addition does not belong when referring to FCAW low-alloy electrodes?

Correct Answer

X

 Next Question
Question 1 of 10

FCAW: Electrodes & Shielding Gases: Part 2 of 3

Incorrect

Which letter addition does not belong when referring to FCAW low-alloy electrodes?

Your Answer

Correct Answer

X

 Next Question
Question 1 of 10

FCAW: Electrodes & Shielding Gases: Part 2 of 3

What is generally the smallest diameter FCAW electrode?

Question 1 of 10

FCAW: Electrodes & Shielding Gases: Part 2 of 3

Correct!

What is generally the smallest diameter FCAW electrode?

Correct Answer

0.035 inch

 Next Question
Question 1 of 10

FCAW: Electrodes & Shielding Gases: Part 2 of 3

Incorrect

What is generally the smallest diameter FCAW electrode?

Your Answer

Correct Answer

0.035 inch

 Next Question
Question 1 of 10

FCAW: Electrodes & Shielding Gases: Part 2 of 3

Using 100% CO2 shielding gas for an FCAW electrode designed to run on a mixed shielding gas:

Question 1 of 10

FCAW: Electrodes & Shielding Gases: Part 2 of 3

Correct!

Using 100% CO2 shielding gas for an FCAW electrode designed to run on a mixed shielding gas:

Correct Answer

Decreases tensile strength.

 Next Question
Question 1 of 10

FCAW: Electrodes & Shielding Gases: Part 2 of 3

Incorrect

Using 100% CO2 shielding gas for an FCAW electrode designed to run on a mixed shielding gas:

Your Answer

Correct Answer

Decreases tensile strength.

 Next Question
Question 1 of 10

FCAW: Electrodes & Shielding Gases: Part 2 of 3

The last number "-1, -3, -4, -5" in a stainless steel electrode designates:

Question 1 of 10

FCAW: Electrodes & Shielding Gases: Part 2 of 3

Correct!

The last number "-1, -3, -4, -5" in a stainless steel electrode designates:

Correct Answer

Shielding gas requirement

 Finish
Question 1 of 10

FCAW: Electrodes & Shielding Gases: Part 2 of 3

Incorrect

The last number "-1, -3, -4, -5" in a stainless steel electrode designates:

Your Answer

Correct Answer

Shielding gas requirement

 Finish
Question 1 of 10
FCAW: Electrodes & Shielding Gases: Part 2 of 3

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Published
4/15/2015
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4/15/2015
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FCAW: Electrodes & Shielding Gases: Part 2 of 3 by Fox Valley Technical College is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 Unported License.