Desoldering Pump - Spring Vacuum
Desoldering Pump - Spring Vacuum Thumbnail 1 Desoldering Pump - Spring Vacuum Thumbnail 2 Desoldering Pump - Spring Vacuum Thumbnail 3 Desoldering Pump - Spring Vacuum Thumbnail 4

Desoldering Pump - Spring Vacuum

Part no. 93-100-706

Aluminum Body | Spring Action | Vacuum Away Solder

 
(2 reviews)
Quantity Discount Pricing
1-2 3-5 6-7 8-9 10+
$4.19 $3.99 $3.79 $3.59 $3.39
Quantity Discount Pricing
1 - 2 3 - 5 6 - 7 8 - 9 10+
$4.19 $3.99 $3.79 $3.59 $3.39
QTY  


Desoldering Pump - Spring Vacuum

When doing solder repair it is best to remove the old solder. This desoldering pump uses a spring to create vacuum to suck solder away from your working area. Simply push down on the press handle until it is latched, and then press the button to release the potential energy from the spring.

Features:

  • Aluminum Body
  • Spring action
REVIEW SUMMARY for Desoldering Pump - Spring Vacuum
 
5.0 (based on 2 reviews)
  • Desoldering Pump

    Reviewed by:

    From: Minnesota

    1/3/2016    #20057

    PROS: The product works really well; On time
    CONS: None specified
    quality made and works good.
  • Great quality

    Reviewed by:

    From: Trussville

    9/8/2015    #18421

    PROS: The product works really well; Super fast
    CONS: None specified
    This desoldering pump does exactly what it is intended to do. Makes desoldering easy and quick.
  • This product is here to pump, the solder up!

    Reviewed by:

    From: Norfolk Virginia

    1/16/2015    #14277

    PROS: The product works really well; Super fast
    CONS: None specified
    This item sucks up solder very well. it is a lot better than trying to suck up the solder with a vacuum. it is shiny and I like shiny things so that is a bonus. easy to use. did I mention it is shiny? a good producct for a good price.
1

Q: When selecting a soldering Iron how many watts do I need?

A: Typically, soldering irons may have a power rating of between 15 to 30 watts. They are fine for most work. A higher wattage does not mean that the iron runs hotter, it simply means that there is more power in reserve for coping with larger joints. Consider a higher wattage iron simply as being more resilient when it comes to heavier-duty work, because it won't cool down so quickly.

Q: Is my new soldering iron ready to solder out of the box?

A: No. An important step to good soldering is tinning. Tinning should be done to new irons, replacement tips, and older iron tips. While the iron is warming up, hold the solder against the tip and wait until the solder begins melt. As soon as the solder begins to melt, coat the tip surface completely and wipe the tip off with a wet sponge. The end result should be a thin layer of solder coating the tip.


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