All Metals Welding in Grand Junction COLocated in Western Colorado, but known across the United States for its' specialized fabrication, welding, waterjet cutting, and repair, All Metals Welding specializes in the specific metal fabrication or waterjet cutting that you need. Whether a water tank, tool box, or rebuilt part, we can provide custom metal work at the lowest possible price!
We are proud to offer outstanding customer service and specialized attention to your detailed plans. Our managers and equipment operators are ready to work with you and create what you need.
Check out our Departments!Our WaterJet Services Department can take your design sketch or drawing and, with the use of our AutoCAD programs, cut precision pieces with our Calypso WaterJet machine. We can cut virtually any material, including most all metallic and non-metallic materials, such as ceramic, glass, fiberglass, stone, wood and many others.
Our Custom Fabrication Department gives you the ability to bring us your ideas, which we can form into a custom design. This could include custom handrails or countertops for your new home or a bumper for that new rig to haul your outdoor fun stuff!
Have something to repair? We can do that! From lawn mowers to tractors, from trucks to trailers, from water pumps to hydroelectric motors, we can use our equipment to fix your equipment!
We can repair just about anything!
History of Aluminum: Alum (potassium aluminum sulfate- KAl(SO4)2) has been used since ancient times. It was used in tanning, dyeing, and as an aid to stop minor bleeding and even as an ingredient in baking powder. In 1750, German chemist Andreas Marggraf found a technique to produce a new form of alum without the sulfur. This substance was called alumina, which is known as aluminum oxide (Al2O3) today. Most contempory chemists of the time believed alumina was an 'earth' of an previously unknown metal. Aluminum metal was finally isolated in 1825 by Danish chemist Hans Christian Ørsted (Oersted). German chemist Friedrich Wöhler attempted unsuccessfully to reproduce Ørsted's technique and found an alternate method that also produced metallic aluminum two years later. Historians differ on who should receive credit for the discovery. Aluminum derives its name from alum. The Latin name for alum is 'alumen' meaning bitter salt.
Note on Naming: Sir Humphry Davy proposed the name aluminum for the element, however, the name aluminium was adopted to conform with the "ium" ending of most elements. This spelling is in use in most countries. Aluminium was also the spelling in the U.S. until 1925, when the American Chemical Society officially decided to use the name aluminum instead.