Adjustable Flameproof Steel Welding Table



  • Retractable edge guides and five stop positions allow for a large number of angle and weld positions
  • Four slots in the tabletop help keep the welding surface cooler and provide additional places to clamp down welding material
  • Tabletop tilts 90 degrees left and right with five stop positions to keep the tabletop locked into place
  • Disassemble with ease for portability
  • Tabletop measures 30″ L x 20″ W x 1″ D
  • Tabletop area with guides 30.75″ L x 20.75″ W x 2″ D
  • Overall height of 33 inches
  • Legs open to 23 inches deep
  • Overall measurements when ready to use: 30″ W x 23″ D x 33″ H
  • 330 lbs. weight capacity

200 in stock


Make welding a simple job with the Pro-Series Flameproof Adjustable Steel Welding Table.

Standing a comfortable back-saving 33 inches high, the Adjustable Steel Welding Table features five stop positions that firmly keep the table top in place when parallel to the floor or tipped 45 or 90 degrees to the right or left. The heavy-duty trestle-style metal frame can hold up to 330 pounds, providing a safe and steady work surface to weld parts and components. The frame design makes it easy to take down and set up, so the Steel Welding Table is easy to move where it is needed. Four separate slots on the 14-gauge zinc plated top make it easy to clamp your welding material directly to the table and help to keep the surface cooler when welding. Two retractable edge guides serve as a fence or provide additional areas for clamping.

Item # WDTB

I will try to provide you with a general overview of how to use a welder. But you should know that specific steps may vary depending on the type of welder and the welding process. I suggest you refer to the manufacturer’s instructions before attempting any welding tasks.

I will share with you some basic steps for using a welder:

First, I always wear appropriate Personal Protective Equipment ( also known as PPE). This includes a welding helmet with a darkened lens, welding gloves, welding apron, and safety glasses. Next, make sure you have a well-ventilated area, or use proper ventilation equipment. This will help to avoid inhaling harmful fumes.
Do not have any flammable or combustible materials from the welding area.
Ensure proper grounding of the welding equipment to prevent electrical hazards.

Inspect the welding equipment, cables, and connections for any damage or loose parts.
Choose the appropriate type and size of welding electrode or wire based on the material you are welding and the welding process you’re using.
In addition, clean the workpiece to remove any rust or paint that may affect the quality of the weld.
Most importantly, set up your workpiece securely using clamps or fixtures to ensure stability during the welding process.

Connect the welding machine to a suitable power source, ensuring it matches the specifications of the welder.
Adjust the welding machine settings according to the type and thickness of the material you are welding. This may include selecting the appropriate current, voltage, and wire speed settings.

Position yourself in a comfortable and stable stance with a clear view of the weld area.
At this point, hold the welding torch or electrode holder with a firm grip and steady hands.
Maintain the correct distance between the welding arc and the workpiece, usually around 1/8 to 3/8 of an inch.
Trigger the welding arc by striking an arc (for stick welding) or pressing the trigger button (for MIG or TIG welding).
Move the welding torch or electrode steadily along the joint, maintaining a consistent speed and angle.
Lastly, ensure proper penetration and fusion between the base metal and the filler material.


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