Electronics Forum: soldering alloy (Page 7 of 96)

AIM Solder 100C anybody using this lead free alloy in wave solde

Electronics Forum | Wed May 11 19:34:42 EDT 2005 | Tom B

You may want to check out Nihon Superior. Nihon licensed their Alloy to Aim for US production Late last month! The alloy uses nickel and the solder joints look amazing for "lead-free" they rival tin-lead in appearance. Other boasts is that you can

AIM Solder 100C anybody using this lead free alloy in wave solde

Electronics Forum | Wed May 11 10:28:31 EDT 2005 | Proy

The marketing material makes this look pretty good, has anybody here used this alloy/ Does anybody know of any drawbacks with it? Peter

High Melting Point Solder with alloy composition of 93.5 Pb 5 Sn 1.5 Ag

Electronics Forum | Mon Aug 25 12:43:35 EDT 2014 | freddimock

Numerous people use the Pyramax oven to process high temp solder but your success will depend upon the mass of your board. To maximize the probability of success you should use the highest convection rate (IWC) possible to enhance heat transfer an

AIM Solder 100C anybody using this lead free alloy in wave solde

Electronics Forum | Wed May 11 11:36:43 EDT 2005 | rlackey

Hi Peter, There is no Silver in it, which even in small quantities (0.3%-4%) improves solderability. I would try and see a demo on a similar machine to yours with a similar product as everyone can get their solder to look great in lab/showroom site

HMP soldering

Electronics Forum | Mon Jul 22 14:01:31 EDT 2013 | jax

HMP can mean a lot of things, although it is normally used as the generic name for one of the following alloys: Pb93.5 Ag1.5 Sn5 (296°C-301°C) Pb95 Sn5 (308°C-312°C) Pb97.5 Ag1.5 Sn1 (309°C) If you are talking abou

high temp wave soldering

Electronics Forum | Wed Nov 20 10:50:49 EST 2002 | dphilbrick

Kester has a special alloy for high temp soldering. Alloy 123. I would think that if you coocked 63/37 to 360c you would have a pot of dross in no time! Doug

Lead free soldering

Electronics Forum | Tue Jan 13 20:52:21 EST 2004 | davef

Bismuth Solder alloys * Fatigue life is reduced when soldered to hot air solder leveled (HASL) boards. * Lead from Hot Air Leveling (HAL) coatings can diffuse through the grain boundaries of alloy. * Lead is bismuth alloys can form a eutectic composi

Starting new soldering process

Electronics Forum | Wed Mar 01 01:45:58 EST 2017 | soldertraining

Learning to solder through-hole components is an essential skill for any electronic professional.And basic soldering is easy to learn if you are building simple electronic circuits. Also the most common solder alloy used in electronics is 60% tin an

Gold to gold soldering

Electronics Forum | Tue Jun 13 08:17:06 EDT 2006 | davef

The solder alloy does not change based on the flux. Your potential for embrittlement is the same [providing the metal of the solders are the same] with either solder. We would guess the OA flux is [and drag tinning are] removing corrosion from the

Re: Wave soldering temperature

Electronics Forum | Thu Nov 04 14:13:34 EST 1999 | John Thorup

Hi Tim It sort of depends on the solder alloy being used and the particular assemblies being soldered. If you are using the usual 63/37 alloy I would consider 500 to be a bit warm unless the assembly required it. Some alloys would require a higher


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