|Item Weight||3.2 ounces|
|Product Dimensions||10.5 x 2.5 x 2.5 inches|
|Item model number||SI30|
|Item Package Quantity||1|
Sinometer 30 Watts Soldering Iron, UL listed
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This item Sinometer 30 Watts Soldering Iron, UL listed
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|Sold By||Electronnix||JacobsParts||Electronnix||Tarvol||ML TOOLS||LIUMY-Direct|
|Item Dimensions||2.5 x 10.5 x 2.5 in||—||2.5 x 10.5 x 2.5 in||—||1 x 8.5 x 1 in||2.36 x 11.81 x 1.18 in|
|Size||—||30W Soldering Iron||Small||—||—||Liumy 110V/60W|
This professional 30 watt soldering iron features a replaceable tip, ergonomically designed cool grip rubber handle, and a nickel-iron plated long life copper tip. It provides an operating tip temperature of up to 430 F with fast heating time and quick heating recovery. 120 VAC.
Top customer reviews
I have been using soldering irons for the past thirty years or more, but this is the first time the iron melted through the base! If you find it hard to believe, just check the attached photo. Even Radio Shack irons have lasted me for years. These lasted about ten minutes. MInd you, I had placed them inside those coiled soldering iron holders thinking they would be safe when not being used.
They do heat up correctly, and maybe they can be used for soldering, but I would be concerned about burning things around it more that getting a good soldered joint.
By the way, this review is only about the iron. The seller shipped them promptly and they reached me on time, so I have no complaints about the service. Just that the product itself is unsafe to use, in my opinion. I am returning all three of them.
There are two reasons I'm giving this 2 stars rather than just 1. First, the included metal stand, while cheapy, was pretty useful. Second, they actually work fine if you can run them at about 50% power -- I taught a soldering seminar with 5 of these hooked to an electronically-controlled outlet switching on and off every 5 seconds (50% duty cycle) and they worked fine then, with no heat issues like before.
Overall, these get WAY too hot if you plan to just plug them straight into the wall, but might be worth purchasing only if you have some way to reduce the power to them.
I am a beginner, just had to solder some connections for under cabinett LED light strips, worked like a charm!
Has to be the best bang for the buck I've gotten in a long time....oh, and it comes with it's own little stand, who could ask for more?
The iron had a distinct smell when plugged in and it started warming up. I figured it was because it was the first use. I started to use the iron to desolder pots, and found it taking forever for the iron to melt the old solder. Every time it got hot enough to melt solder, it would cool seconds later and I would have to wait for the iron to heat up again. The same was true when I started to solder the new pots. I would get one connection done and I'd have to wait a minute or so to do the next one. Once this started happening I assumed I had bought the wrong wattage iron and I didn't fault the iron for the problem. However, by the time I was done with all the soldering, the entire shaft and tip of the soldering iron had turned brown and burnt looking. The iron also gathered solder on the tip that would not come off, which I'm not sure is normal.
I suppose this iron would be fine for smaller jobs, but I don't think it should have such a bad smell while in use and it probably shouldn't have scorch marks after an hour on a small guitar electronics job. I won't knock it too much, it got the job done, but if you're using it for guitar electronics do yourself a favor and get a decent 45 or 60 watt.