- Dimensiones del producto: 15,3 x 2 x 2 cm ; 50 g
- Número de modelo del producto: SS-02
- ASIN: B002MJMXD4
- Producto en Amazon.es desde: 17 de mayo de 2014
- Valoración media de los clientes: Sé el primero en opinar sobre este producto
- Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº1.591 en Industria, empresas y ciencia (Ver el Top 100 en Industria, empresas y ciencia)
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high quality solder sucker pump with innovative silicone nozzle. Engineer ss-02
|Precio:||EUR 22,99 Envío GRATIS.|
|Precio final del producto|
- Innovative Silicone Nozzle allows closer placement to soldering iron tip (therefore better suction)
- Compact - easy one handed operation
- Withstands direct contact with soldering iron (350C Max)
- Highest quality construction & components used (Made in Japan)
Especificaciones para este producto
|EAN||4963003329904 , 0798256173875 , 4989833055028|
|Nombre de marca||engineer|
|Número de pieza||SS-02|
|Número del modelo||SS-02|
|Peso del artículo||52.0 grams|
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Descripción del producto
This desoldering pump is at the cutting edge of solder removal technology. The flexible heat resistant silicone tip allows the the nozzle to come into direct contact with the soldering iron without damage. This dramatically improves suction and therefore
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Edit: I thought that this was the greatest thing since sliced bread. It's made of quality materials and is ergonomic, but it doesn't work that well. Soldering and desoldering is a learned skill and takes a fair amount of practice to get good at it. The flaw with this is in the soft tip. It conforms to the surface to get a better seal for suction. However, the device is not that powerful, and my real issue is with ejecting the waste solder. Every other suck or so you need to eject what molten solder was sucked into the device. About 90 percent of the time it gets stuck inside the soft silicone-like tip. You wind up literally unclogging the device than desoldering. Now my other device was about 20% of the cost of this item and works better. It is the LyonsBlue solder sucker and can be purchased for about 5 dollars and it comes highly rated.
This item comes highly recommended and reviewed, but it did not work for me. The LyonsBlue has a hard tip and orginally I would take away the iron tip before attempting to vacuum. I realized that it works much better if you leave the iron in place and simply press the device over it. In that half to one second that it takes to remove the hot soldering tip, the molten solder already begins to harden.
More importantly, it works very well. If you are able to get a good contact with the hose around solder to be removed, it will work almost every time even for very large amounts of solder. Because of the good seal you can make, it even seems to work fine when the hole is mostly obstructed by the tip, which is great because it means you can use a larger tip to flow the solder. Paired with a high thermal capacity soldering iron, this means you can work at a much lower temperature and remove the solder, making this even more than a convenience feature. It could possibly replace a practical need for a hot air station with vacuum pickup for some jobs.
Honestly I wouldn't ever go back to one of the hard plastic tipped solder sucker unless they were the only option left in the world after using this.
Sometimes I'd plug the nozzle up a little but it was easy to work the tip around a little and get it to fall out. If I was doing much de-soldering though, I'd buy a de-soldering iron.
Since the price is quite high compared to most others and not a lot of used solder discharges on each reload, I'll go 4 stars.
First, cut the silicone tubing fairly short. When the plunger is pushed to all the way to its stopping point, the cleaning probe should extend right to the end of the tubing. It is not necessary for the tubing to be any longer than that. This will allow for better ejection of solder that gets stuck right at the tip. After each operation, mash the tip on your workbench before fully depressing the plunger, this will usually unstick any solder inside the tube and allow the probe to eject it.
Second, unscrew the tip and spray some lithium grease into the center hole. (Other lubricants may work, this is what I had on hand.) This will create a slick surface inside the bore to keep solder from being able to stick there and create those really massive clogs. Re-apply every time you clean the chamber out.
I was unsatisfied with this tool until I did the above, but now I find it does the job quite well with minimum trouble.