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Description

  • Product Name : Test Probe;Model No. P75-E2;Tip Type : ConvexTip
  • Tip Size(Approx) : 1.3x1mm/0.05″x0.04″(D*L);Shank Size(Approx) : 1×12.5mm/0.04″x0.5″(D*L)
  • Spring Part Size(Not Include Convex Tip Head) : 0.7×2.7mm/0.03″x0.1″(D*L);Overall Length(Approx) : 17mm/0.67″
  • Material : Metal;Color : Gold Tone, Silver Tone
  • Weight : 9g;Package Content : 100(+/-2%)pcs x Test Probe

Additional information

Is Discontinued By Manufacturer

No

Package Dimensions

4.1 x 4 x 0.2 inches, 0.32 Ounces

Item model number

a15091500ux0390

Date First Available

December 5, 2015

Manufacturer

Uxcell

7 reviews for uxcell a15091500ux0390 P75-E2 Convex Tip Metal Spring Test Probe Pin, 1.3 mm Diameter, 100 Piece

  1. Kindle Customer

    Not much to say. They are working as they should.

  2. Eric

    These work great. No complaints. Simple device, reasonable price. Fit standard plated through holes. 1mm body with a 1.3mm head.

  3. TwoDogNight

    This is specialized gear for electronics, but I know almost nothing about electronics. As soon as I read the product description, I knew why they were recommended and purchased them, They work well and provide about 3-5mm of spring loaded travel, so work well in making contacts to circuit boards when these are used in testing jigs.

  4. Gregg

    As advertised. Basic item that meets the tester’s needs. Good springs, easy to solder.

  5. Kahlaspop

    These pins were what I was looking for one of my PCB boards; worked well and had no major issues. One thing to notice is that they are fragile, and I don’t think it is due to this brand or the product I received, but due the nature of the size and mechanics of the pin, so be careful when soldering or installing them

  6. Amazon Customer

    These + a breadboard and clamp are all I need to test chips without soldering headers onto them, only to remove later in a more final build. The _only_ difficulty I’ve had is inserting these into the breadboard. I’ve been using an upside down phillips screw to push the pins down into the breadboard straight.

  7. TwoDogNight

    I bought several Sonoff switches which can be programmed with Tasmota software to allow them to use MQTT to operate. I expected the PCBs to have holes in them where a header would be soldered to allow them to be programmed. It appears that Sonoff have decided to fill these holes with solder so getting a header pin in there has become a real hassle. Instead of making new holes I decided to 3D print a jig and set that jig up with these spring test probes. They worked flawlessly, I reprogrammed 5 Sonoff switches in minutes. I only used 5 of the test probes as they worked first time every time. I would definitely recommend these test probes.

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