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Mega enters the Super Galaxy
Mega Industries was awarded a contract by Lockheed Martin for the design and development of a new waveguide system for the C-5M Super Galaxy color weather radar.Learn More »
Mega Industries and Rare Isotopes
Mega Industries will supply critical components for the new Facility for Rare Isotope Beams (FRIB) currently under construction on the campus of Michigan State University.Learn More »
Mega Industries acquires MCI
MEGA Industries expands into broadcast by acquiring MCI CommunicationsLearn More »
New Dummy Load Product Line
Mega Industries, LLC recently reached an agreement to purchase the designs and raw material stock associated with a legacy Dummy Load line marketed under the logo μLAB.Learn More »
Mega Industries acquires Micro Communications, Inc. (MCI)
Learn More »
A leader in the manufacture of
Microwave Transmission Equipment since 1989...
Rigid Waveguide components available in sizes WR90 through WR2300.See our Rigid Waveguide Products »
Quality is our priority. Our Waveguides have been in service
for over 25 years....
Flexible Waveguide available in sizes
WR90 through WR2300 for demanding waveguide interconnections.
Globally known and trusted with equipment in universities and businesses worldwide....
Coaxial Components available in sizes
Type N through 12 inch.
An experienced engineering design team provides solutions with stable performance...
With excellent performance over the full
400 kHz IBOC passband, our FM/HDR products are available from below 2kW to 40kW and beyond.
Innovative custom solutions are our specialty...
Pressure: 3 Bar (SF6) Gauge
Tested @ 10-9
12” Coax Gas Barrier
Mega Industries, LLC, a world leader in RF Equipment manufacturing, is very proud of a groundbreaking new design for a 12” coaxial gas barrier. This item, designed and manufactured under contract with Oak Ridge National Laboratory as a part of the US ITER project, will allow the pressurization of this large coax at sufficiently high pressures to carry the extraordinarily high RF power necessary to enable the next phase of fusion energy research to continue. These gas barriers use a special ceramic material to withstand the high temperature operating conditions close to the fusion reactor. The devices, which will be used to separate different gas cooling circuits, also serve another purpose as a secondary tritium boundary in certain areas close to the reactor.