Worldwide Market Reports added Latest Research Report titled “Solder Wires Market – Size, Share, Outlook, and Forecast till 2026” to its Large Report database.
Soldering is a process in which two or more metal are joined together by a process involving melting, followed by flowing a filler metal into the joint. The filler metal is meant to have a relatively low melting point. The wires involved in this process are called solder wires. These are metal wires with melting points low enough to be melted with a soldering iron. Silver is used in soldering alloys and creates strong joints.
Solder wires are used in wide range of applications such as electronics, automobile, plumbing. Solder wires is traditionally a mix of tin and lead. Wide availability of lead and tin, is responsible for the low cost of such wires, which in turn is boosting growth of the solder wires market.
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Growing electronics industry, due to growing urbanization and advancements in technology, is increasing the demand for soldering materials, thus fueling growth of the soldering wires market.
Furthermore, increasing demand for transportation due to growing populace is boosting growth of the automotive industry, which in turn is responsible for augmenting growth of the solder wires market.
However, the EU implemented stringent regulations against the use of lead in soldering, which is used in almost all commercially-available electronics. Every component, except for belonging to the healthcare and aerospace industry is required to use lead-free components, including solder, as lead is toxic. Other materials are less effective than lead, which in turn is expected to hinder growth of the solder wires market.
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Copper, silver, and gold are easy to solder. While Iron, mild steel, and nickel are difficult to solder due to their thin, strong oxide films. Furthermore, stainless steel and some aluminum alloys are even more difficult to solder.
Kester—a global producer of solder and solder-related products—offers a wide range of wires, from which Kester 245 was developed to complement low residue liquid fluxes being used in the electronics industry. The chemistry is based on some of the same principles that have been safely used for years in mildly activated rosin fluxes. The use of 245 results in visually acceptable assemblies without cleaning, yet soldering quality and efficiency is comparable to that obtained with mildly activated rosin flux. 245 is classified as ROL0 per J-STD-004. 245 is Bellcore GR-78 compliant.
Kapp Alloy & Wire Inc.—a global solder wire company—developed KappAloy specifically to solder Aluminum-to-Aluminum and Aluminum-to-Copper. The wire offers good corrosion resistance and high tensile strength.
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