Jumat, 13 Oktober 2017

Proper shaft size test on the sails

Proper shaft size test on the sails

 Candles makers often talk about burning test candles. It seems sensible that the manufacturers of candles selling products know how their candles are burned. Something surprising is that some candle makers have systems that produce repeatable results. Many candle makers have different ideas on how to do tests. But what exactly does "burn test" mean and how do you do it? This guide is designed to help you better understand what production trials can do to get repeatable results. The important thing to take is the required repetition.

In short, a burn test is used to understand how candles burn. Pillar, containers, voters and burning tea candles all in a different way, even if the wax, wick and the same additives used. Size (diameter and depth) and container (metal, glass or not) greatly affect how each candle will burn. Each type of wax should be tested to ensure accurate performance. For example, the larger the wax container, the higher the heat factor trapped. The heat that gets stuck is the heat that gets stuck in the vessel when the candle is lit. The more the wax burns the more heat it forms inside the jar. The container will have more heat and the trapped tea light will have the least amount. This is important to understand. A candle apparently burned well in early life can be a flamethrower when it approaches the bottom of the candle wick. It is also important to understand, because the candle burns the burns. This produces more heat trapped. This will be discussed later in the document.

Do your research. I can not say this enough. If you plan to sell a product, you must know the product! Here are some things to keep in mind when trying on candles.

Many sizes and types of shafts. If you have a full line of candles, it is usually not a good idea to try to use only one size or type of shaft. Currently, there are many different axle families on the market and each type is designed to work better under certain circumstances. Tighten the tension, type of material used, core or fireproof treatment that may contribute to the combustion properties of the shaft. The axis of the family is HTP, CD, CDN, PK, RDH, Eco, square braid, etc. Each axis type must have application information. When testing, choose many family axes that you think will work best with your sail and go from there.

All axes are not the same. When performing the test of 5 different axes of different axes families should carry out well on the same candle and burn the same diameter, they will not do the same. That's why burning tests are so important. The different axes of the burning family are better in different combinations of candles / aromas / dyes. For example, in 1212 HTP it can work very well in a 4-inch container of soy bean with aroma crystals and serendipity scarlet coloring, but will fail when used in a container of EL 4-inch sapphire and diamond night midnight rifle.

All waxes are not the same. The fact that two different candles in 100% soy does not mean they will be burned together, have the ability to have the same odor or even die the same capacity. Soy can be disassembled to form various compounds. I'm sure you're used to tofu or soy milk. Both come from soy. Now can you see burn one of them? Some waxes will burn more easily and others. Some will have a better aroma and then discard the others. And some will change their combustion properties every time something is added.

All fragrances and additives are not the same. These are the factors that will have the greatest variability. While testing, you will want to keep it constant when testing the shaft size. Use the aroma manufacturer recommended for your test. The fact that a candle can contain 10% of oil does not mean that you should use it so much! In fact, sometimes using too much aroma can "block" the aroma or change the aroma as it burns. In addition, the super concentrated aroma requires very little aroma because there is more raw material in the composition and less filling. Filling is inexpensive and is often used in cheap scents to keep the price of a pound of wax low. But you end up using more oil to eliminate the aroma.

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