Custom Magnetic Shields and Production Volumes
Magnetic Shield Corporation produces and designs fabricated shields for thousands of customers worldwide. MuMETAL® Stress Annealed Alloy is used for fabrication because of its soft nickel-iron alloy composition, and highest permeability properties - see more about material selection below. Our shop manufacturers custom shield prototypes, from fabrication to final anneal processing*. Using machine shop equipment and stock tooling, your hand-crafted sample is manufactured accurately to spec. Whether you need one prototype or hundreds for validation testing, send your sketch or drawings here so we may provide you with a timely quote. For production quantities, contact our Sales Department for annual or production volume pricing. Ask us about Design Reviews and Site Surveys. Let us assist you now with our Engineering expertise and support.
Lab Testing, Evaluation, Alloy Sampling and Shield Prototyping
We’ve helped Electrical Engineers, Designers and other technical professionals to prototype, sample and fabricate custom magnetic shields for 75 years as of 2016. Using one of our "hands-on" Evaluation Test Kits, you can prototype your shield with everyday common hand-tools, or bench-top equipment. Once your prototype is complete, we can fabricate more accurate validation samples or pre-production parts to your specifications or drawings. With an extensive range of equipment and tooling, our quick-turn prototyping and annealing services are regularly used by customers for fit and functional testing, prior to production builds. All three of our Evaluation Lab Kits now contain MuMETAL® Foil and Sheet samples, in addition to Co-NETIC® alloy with high attenuation properties and NETIC® alloy for high saturation applications.
A metalworking process performed on a lathe. It is the forming of an axis-symmetric part over a rotating mandrel. Force is delivered by a tool with a rounded end or a roller. A flat, or possibly preformed, work piece is held between a mandrel and tail stock. As the apparatus rotates, the tool applies localized pressure to the work while it gradually moves up the mandrel. This causes the sheet metal work to be wrapped over the mandrel, taking its shape