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5 Aug 2017
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Review: Sinometer 60 Watts Soldering Iron

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Posted By Esteban K.

Having a soldering iron like the Sinometer 60 Watts Soldering Iron is great for all of your soldering projects. You can use the soldering iron to complete installation on some projects, and it's also handy to use for repairing other items. Homeowners also use a soldering iron to weld plastics and the tool can also be used for drawing onto wood for craft projects. This soldering iron is inexpensive and gets hot fast - heating up within just a couple of minutes. Because it's lightweight, you'll get easy maneuverability no matter how big a job you need to do. The Sinometer is handy to have around the house to use for soldering whenever you have an appliance or tool that gets a loose connection. You can solder it right back together and save yourself some pretty costly repairs. Around the house, the soldering iron is also great to use for electronics. Because it's easy to grip, you can work on delicate pieces like a circuit board and you'll be able to repair computers or stereos yourself. The soldering iron is also perfect to use on toys that operate using remote controls. When a remote control breaks, the toy is pretty much useless. Instead of tossing the toy or paying to have it repaired, you can just solder the damaged piece and the toy will be as good as new. But inside the house isn't the only place the soldering iron comes in handy. It's also a good tool to have in the garage when you're doing wiring inside your car. When you have a feature in your car that stops working, it's easier and cheaper to solder it yourself than take it in to the dealership. The weight of the soldering iron is an easy to hold 8 ounces - and it's 10.5 inches long. At only 2.5 inches wide, you'll find this tool very easy to work with. It's 120 voltage and 60 watts - and can quickly reach a temperature of 860 degrees. The long lasting copper tip is replaceable if you ever get to the point where you need to do that, and it has a strong break resistant handle that's cool grip for comfort. The tool also comes with a stand that you can use to prop the tip on while you're working and also to use for letting it cool down.

Comments (6)

By Felix C. on AUG 9 2017 @ 10:14AM

I always use irons with a wider and chiseled tip, especially when you need a lot of heat.

By Helene B. on AUG 9 2017 @ 7:23AM

Don't forget to unplug it!

By Jeremy H. on AUG 8 2017 @ 6:07PM

My problem is trying hold the iron, the solder, and the thing I'm trying to attach all at the same time.

By Jeannie W. on AUG 8 2017 @ 4:15PM

Is it safe for a 10 year old to have one of their own? Mine's been into trying to learn circuits lately.

By Bret H. on AUG 8 2017 @ 10:06AM

When you solder anything, just make sure you remove any old material in the joint, or you'll make a mess, and a bond that could break.

By Leland S. on AUG 7 2017 @ 9:18PM

For some reason, I keep finding soldering irons popping up around my tool closet.

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