The whole point of soldering is to form a strong, permanent connection between wires, circuits, and other components, but sometimes a soldering job goes wrong, a circuit board bridge needs to be removed, or a component breaks and needs to be replaced. That's where solder removal, or desoldering, comes into play.
If you're comfortable with soldering in general, then you'll probably find desoldering to be a relatively easy task. Removing a solder joint is more or less the exact opposite of creating one: instead of melting solder into place to create a connection, you melt down an existing solder joint to break a connection, and then clear the old solder away.
Sounds pretty straightforward, right? It is. According to our who have introduced fusion splicer , visual fault locator ,CWDM and one click cleaner experience There are just two tricks to mastering the art of desoldering: using the right tools, and learning a few simple techniques. Below, you'll find quick and easy tips on the 3 most common methods of desoldering.