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Arrives: 18 - 26 March
Fastest delivery: 9 - 11 March
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Rosin Paste Flux #135 in a 2 oz Jar

4.7 out of 5 stars 6,591 ratings

Price: $13.83 + $7.64 Delivery
  • The ideal flux for electrical and electronic repairs
  • Contains 2 ounce in a "hockey Puck" jar
  • Formulated for use with tin/lead and lead-free alloys

Product Information

Technical Details

Additional Information


Frequently bought together

  • Rosin Paste Flux #135 in a 2 oz Jar
  • +
  • MAIYUM 63-37 Tin Lead Rosin Core Solder Wire for Electrical Soldering (0.8mm 50g)
Total Price: $40.94
Buy the selected items together

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Product description

This petroleum/rosin contains No Zinc chloride or ammonium chloride, making it a better choice for electronic repairs. Rosin leaves a protective coating over soldered area Once job is finished


From the manufacturer

Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs)

Is it effective when working to simply dip the solder wire into the flux and solder or is it significantly better to apply to the joint and why? You want to apply the right amount of flux. Too little and you won’t get good soldering results. Too much and you run the risk of the solder flowing where you don’t want it to, since solder follows flux. You want to apply the flux in the manner that will best ensure you lay down the right amount. Usually this means using a tool to apply the flux to the area being soldered and not dipping the part into the #135. SRA #135 is not runny, and if you dip the part into the flux, you might not get enough flux on it. That being said, I am sure there are people who do dip their part into the #135 flux and get good results.

Is it advisable to heat up the flux with a heat gun if it is too hard/solid? You would want to do this very carefully since you don’t want the ingredients in the flux to separate. Quick, intense heat could cause the flux to separate into disparate ingredients. While this is not too likely, it can happen.

If the rosin flux becomes dry is there anything you can do to return it to more of a paste? You would want to gently heat it until it softens up, but you need to be careful not to heat it up too quickly or at too high of a temperature.

Does dipping your soldering iron directly into the flux help keep the tip clean, are there any benefits? Not a great idea. It wouldn’t be good for the solder iron because if you get too much rosin on a solder iron, it can be hard to clean off. Also, it can cause the flux to separate. Better to put the flux on the part that you are soldering, and to then apply the solder wire and solder iron to the area where the flux is. Of course, the solder iron will usually contact the flux, but you don’t want to 'bathe' the soldering iron inside the flux by sticking it in the flux jar.


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4.7 out of 5 stars
4.7 out of 5
6,591 global ratings
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Top reviews from Australia

There are 0 reviews and 1 rating from Australia

Top reviews from other countries

Trojanhorse11
5.0 out of 5 stars BUY THIS FLUX - IT IS NOT MADE IN CHINA
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on 24 January 2021
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DazGood
1.0 out of 5 stars Not a good product. Almost useless as a flux.
Reviewed in Canada on 26 March 2018
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5 people found this helpful
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CrisA
4.0 out of 5 stars It's pretty good. No real complaints.
Reviewed in Canada on 28 February 2018
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2 people found this helpful
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F. Leblanc
5.0 out of 5 stars Will definitely help your soldering
Reviewed in Canada on 29 July 2018
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One person found this helpful
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KenLongCanada
5.0 out of 5 stars Excellent quality soldering products and fast reliable delivery
Reviewed in Canada on 23 December 2020
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