Electronics Forum | Mon Aug 25 08:37:50 EDT 2008 | pcbbuilders
I am looking for an inexpensive way to bake just a few components. would a toaster oven be okay on the low setting (i would get a thermometer!) do i need to get something to place the components on? maybe a silicon cooking mat (not sure about the ESD
Electronics Forum | Mon Aug 25 12:18:10 EDT 2008 | evtimov
I am looking for an inexpensive way to bake just > a few components. would a toaster oven be okay on > the low setting (i would get a thermometer!) do i > need to get something to place the components on? > maybe a silicon cooking mat (not sure a
Electronics Forum | Tue Aug 26 08:40:41 EDT 2008 | wavemasterlarry
If you use a conventional toaster made for bread, youll have to turn it on its side. Most parts stay on in the up right position but when it pops up they all fall off cause the sodder is still flexable. My customer wasn't to happy about that.
Electronics Forum | Tue Aug 26 09:30:44 EDT 2008 | pcbbuilders
i acutally meant to bake components that are moisture sensitive before placing them. i just want to use a toaster (not the pop up kind), maybe the best way is to just get an oven thermomoter and see where the 125c setting would be on the toaster.
Electronics Forum | Tue Aug 26 07:39:54 EDT 2008 | evtimov
thanks. i was looking at the silicon horizon > controller for the toaster. just to help keep the > temp constant since i can not watch it all night! this way of baking is good just for small quantities. If you want to built a lot of boards, you b
Electronics Forum | Fri Nov 03 07:28:27 EST 2006 | davef
Via filling methods are: * Tenting * Plugging * Capping * Flooding Tented Via. A via covered with dry film soldermask; the via is not filled. When tenting from both sides there may be issues with trapped air that expands during mass soldering. Plug