The RAM is soldered to the board and cannot be replaced or upgraded after purchase.
The resulting platinum deposit adheres very strongly to the quartz, and may be soldered to as before.
Some cans, however, require that the lids be soldered in place.
They are then placed in small tin boxes, half-filled with oil, which are taken to be soldered.
This plate is soldered to the shank of the screw-eye and the cleat is complete.
It may be soldered there, or be made to fit by expanding it so that it will press out against the sides of the slot.
The piece is bent up at the dotted lines and the seams are soldered.
The shaft is made to run freely in the crankshaft bearing that was previously soldered in place.
Tiny pieces of wire are then soldered in place on the wheel, as shown.
If several piaces have to be soldered on the same piece, it is well to use solder of unlike fusibility.
mid-14c., sawd "mend by soldering," from solder (n.). Modern form is a re-Latinization from early 15c. Related: Soldered; soldering.
early 14c., soudur, from Old French soldure, soudeure, from souder, originally solder, "to consolidate, close, fasten together, join with solder" (13c.), from Latin solidare "to make solid," from solidus "solid" (see solid (adj.)).
Modern form in English is a re-Latinization from early 15c. The loss of Latin -l- in that position on the way to Old French is regular, e.g. poudre from pulverem, cou from collum, chaud from calidus. The -l- typically is sounded in British English but not in American, according to OED, but cf. Fowler, who wrote that solder without the "l" was "The only pronunciation I have ever heard, except from the half-educated to whom spelling is a final court of appeal ..." and was baffled by the OED's statement that it was American. Related: Soldered; soldering. The noun is first attested late 14c.