The tin lead solder group constitutes the largest portion of solders in use. With some exceptions, the tin lead solders can be used to solder copper and most copper alloys, lead high nickel alloys, and steel. Tin lead solders are not recommended in high stress or vibration joints in the cooling industry due to lack of sufficient elongation properties. Heat sources include soldering guns, irons, and torch applications. Lead bearing solders are not to be used in potable water systems.
- A Tin-Lead Alloy with A Wide Melting Range
- Used For Automotive, Radiator
- General Purpose Soldeirng
- Electrical Applications.
California residents: see Proposition 65 Warning
Weight 1 Pounds (Lb) Width 0.125 Inches (In) Height 0.125 Inches (In) Country of Origin USA Length 2.187 Inches (In) Brand Harris Fluidity Rating None specified Liquidus 420°F(216°C) Silver Content None Solidus 360°F(182°C) Temperature Melt/Flow Solidus 360°F (182°C); Liquidus 420°F (216°C) Application Used to join copper and most copper alloys, lead, nickel alloys and steel. Not recommended for joints subject to high stress or vibration in the cooling industry due to loack of sufficient elongation properties. Heat sources include soldering guns, iron AWS Specifications ASTM B32 Alloy Grade Sn 50, J-STD-006 Color Black Composition Tin-Lead Common Solder - Tin 50%; Lead 50%