Electronics Forum: acetate contamination (Page 1 of 1)

H1N1 Hand Sanitizers and PCB contamination

Electronics Forum | Fri Nov 06 11:39:17 EST 2009 | 14367

As you know, the H1N1 virus is on the move, and we are trying to take precautions. We wish to use a 60% alcohol based lotion for disinfecting our hands. It has been questioned if the added substances could be detrimental to electronic assembly board

Reflow Oven Chain Lubrication

Electronics Forum | Sun Oct 13 22:19:28 EDT 2002 | mikestringer

Hi Everyone What lubricants do your maintenance people use for the chains in your Reflow ovens? The manuals for our ovens have one recommendation - but I am always open to other people�s experiences and recommendations. Another option may be easie

Mixing conformal coating and RTV

Electronics Forum | Thu Apr 21 11:43:03 EDT 2005 | davef

We understand the problem of trying to coat over RTV. We have seen the same problem with acrylic and urethane coatings not wanting to stick to RTV. Some acrylics seem to be worse than urethane. Since this is a new product, may be you could pot your

Conformal Coat and RTV

Electronics Forum | Wed Jan 03 21:20:22 EST 2007 | davef

Comments are: * General purpose RTV (RTV-108) releases an acetic acid (vinegar) during cure and corrodes copper, brass and sensitive metals. It is therefore NOT for use in delicate electrical or electronic applications. However, there is an electrica

Solder webbing @ Wavesolder

Electronics Forum | Tue Feb 06 18:19:30 EST 2001 | davef

Now that's surprising that your board fabricator would say the mask was cured properly [without even inspecting the boards]. I wonder if they can backup those BOLD words when testing your boards with the webbing problem. The reason you can�t find t

Coating under Mil connector....

Electronics Forum | Thu Dec 22 21:29:05 EST 2005 | davef

Josh: Room Temperature Vulcanizing (RTV) is Dow Corning's trade name for it's family of silicone cure sealants. RTV is about the worst kind of coating there is. Its chemistry is highly ionic and it requires atmospheric humidity absorbed to "complete

Re: water soluble mask

Electronics Forum | Mon Sep 27 08:52:11 EDT 1999 | Brian

| i had a problem here, during the wave soldering process, we apply a water soluble mask on the gold finger to protect it from contamination. But after washing, there is still some mask left on the gold finger. | Can anyone pls advise is there any pa


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