FAQ - Your questions answered


When readers first stumble upon the topic of Negative Ions and Negative Ion Generators, they usually have a bunch of questions. In our FAQ pages, we will attempt to answer some of the most common questions on the topic. We have tried to break the questions intown into categories to make the pages easier to navigate.

Ionization is becoming an increasingly popular method for controlling or eliminating the static charge that can be encountered in sensitive areas. Ionizers make the air sufficiently conductive to remove static charge from insulators as well as isolated conductors, and they do this by making the air more conductive.

The process of saturating the air with positive and negative ions is fundamental to the operation of every air ionization device. Ions of the opposite polarity are drawn to charged surfaces when air that has been ionized comes into contact with them.

Static energy that has accumulated on the various items and pieces of equipment is discharged as a result. The procedure of applying a high voltage to a pinprick or the length of a wire may result in a phenomenon known as "corona discharge," which may lead to the generation of air ions.

Either some sort of airflow or an electrostatic field can be established around the point or wire in order to transfer ions to the working area, or an electrostatic field can be created around the point or wire in order to create an electrostatic field.

Alternating current (AC), steady state direct current (DC), and pulsed direct current are the three primary varieties of corona ionization that are most frequently encountered. Every one of these procedures is utilized in a diverse assortment of ionization goods and applications.

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