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Versão atual de: cns ,

Texto:

There's alot of different techniques.
I use a soft toothbrush and an electronic contact
cleaner spray. The kind that leaves zero residue.
Available at radio shack or over in the electronics
-section pf lots of stores like Fry's. Got my last spray
+section of lots of stores like Fry's. Got my last spray
can at the auto parts store. Alcohol is a good substitute
but zero residue contact/electronic spray can is The Right Thing.
Using contact cleaner in a spray can works best because
the spray pressure will chase water out of small components.
The key to using a hair dryer or heat gun is to put it on low.
Warm...low....no heat, just blow room temp....whatever
your favorite tool has settings called like that. Low temperature
is the key. I let it blow for a full day. Or many hours.
Some people say no heat gun/ hairdryer because they're
afraid you'll melt the solder or wire insulation and do
additional damage. Well, I've got news for them.
I use precision of judgment and I do not fry my
delicate electronics under a 650 degree heat gun
set on high. And I'll bet you can pull it off too.

Status:

open

Editado por: cns ,

Texto:

There's alot of different techniques.
I use a soft toothbrush and an electronic contact
cleaner spray. The kind that leaves zero residue.
Available at radio shack or over in the electronics
-section pf lots of stores lile Fry's. Got my last spray
+section pf lots of stores like Fry's. Got my last spray
can at the auto parts store. Alcohol is a good substitute
but zero residue contact/electronic spray can is The Right Thing.
Using contact cleaner in a spray can works best because
the spray pressure will chase water out of small components.
The key to using a hair dryer or heat gun is to put it on low.
Warm...low....no heat, just blow room temp....whatever
your favorite tool has settings called like that. Low temperature
is the key. I let it blow for a full day. Or many hours.
Some people say no heat gun/ hairdryer because they're
afraid you'll melt the solder or wire insulation and do
additional damage. Well, I've got news for them.
I use precision of judgment and I do not fry my
delicate electronics under a 650 degree heat gun
set on high. And I'll bet you can pull it off too.

Status:

open

Editado por: cns ,

Texto:

-There's alot of dofferent techniques.
+There's alot of different techniques.
I use a soft toothbrush and an electronic contact
cleaner spray. The kind that leaves zero residue.
Available at radio shack or over in the electronics
section pf lots of stores lile Fry's. Got my last spray
can at the auto parts store. Alcohol is a good substitute
but zero residue contact/electronic spray can is The Right Thing.
Using contact cleaner in a spray can works best because
the spray pressure will chase water out of small components.
The key to using a hair dryer or heat gun is to put it on low.
Warm...low....no heat, just blow room temp....whatever
your favorite tool has settings called like that. Low temperature
is the key. I let it blow for a full day. Or many hours.
Some people say no heat gun/ hairdryer because they're
afraid you'll melt the solder or wire insulation and do
additional damage. Well, I've got news for them.
I use precision of judgment and I do not fry my
delicate electronics under a 650 degree heat gun
set on high. And I'll bet you can pull it off too.

Status:

open

Mensagem original de: cns ,

Texto:

There's alot of dofferent techniques.

I use a soft toothbrush and an electronic contact

cleaner spray. The kind that leaves zero residue.

Available at radio shack or over in the electronics

section pf lots of stores lile Fry's. Got my last spray

can at the auto parts store. Alcohol is a good substitute

but zero residue contact/electronic spray can is The Right Thing.

Using contact cleaner in a spray can works best because

the spray pressure will chase water out of small components.

The key to using a hair dryer or heat gun is to put it on low.

Warm...low....no heat, just blow room temp....whatever

your favorite tool has settings called like that. Low temperature

is the key. I let it blow for a full day. Or many hours.

Some people say no heat gun/ hairdryer because they're

afraid you'll melt the solder or wire insulation and do

additional damage. Well, I've got news for them.

I use precision of judgment and I do not fry my

delicate electronics under a 650 degree heat gun

set on high. And I'll bet you can pull it off too.

Status:

open