A twisted way with words
Glad to know that you are selling RFID fabric in your website.
and we are a leading rfid and EMF protection products manufacturer in . . ..and hope we can be one of your suppliers.
You know the 5G times will coming ,people are worried about how we can keep the human body from the radiation harmful.You know this kind of electromagnetic radiation will bringing harmful on the brain and the immune system to the human body.
My creative idea is to combine the 100% silver fiber fabric with tradiational baseball cap together,let's the anti-radiation silver fabric become the anti-radiation lining to protection the brain from the harmless from the radiation.
and our hot selling products mainly have RFID blocking fabric series,emf protection products,like hats,blankets,gators and etc.
The above from a recent email (Ps. we do not sell RFIDs)
I get it. Survival is a necessity, even commercially, or we are but dirt. And no matter how nonsensical or broken the verbiage, we must get the message out that we need to survive, by selling you something. But buying that “something” may be more smoke-and-mirrors than anything else worth doing.
I get summoned to homes on a regular basis for one problem, or many, and the logic of what others did prior to my arrival escapes many of those I help.
Take a fridge, for instance.
No one in their right mind would think of using it with the door open, or with the temperature setting at the coldest to keep the internals cool (think of those frozen grapes . . . ).
Yet several of my clients do not think twice about using a dehumidifier with a window open and with the setting down to 30% or so.
What does a dehumidifier do? For those unfamiliar with one, it removes humidity form the air (a good thing when it’s excessive, a mold thrives above about 65% Relative Humidity / RH), for collection at some convenient location, which in most cases is a bucket within the unit. Fill the bucket and the machine stops. Set the unit to a very low RH level, and the bucket fills faster and the machine stops faster. Operate the unit on a very low level setting, and the compressor will run continuously speeding up an early death. Operate the unit with a window open, and you are trying to dry the great outdoors (which no machine (or group of machines) can do), and the bucket fills faster and the machine stops faster. The great humid outdoors is now the indoors. So proper operation requires that windows and doors be closed.
Back to the fridge for a moment, cooling the internals the apparatus also removes humidity from within. Usually there is a drip tube to an evaporating tray below the fridge, to collect the condensate and easily evaporate it. Nice idea, but . . . the cooling coils for most fridges is in the back, causing a normal and repetitive updraft during operation. Since the fridge is also commonly enclosed with cabinetry to either side, the only way the updraft on the rear can occur is if that same updraft air flows through the underside of the fridge. Air flow with any airborne dust will cause the dust to settle out anytime there is a change in direction, however slight. This lower space is a most successful tumbleweeds creator. Combine tumbleweeds and a tray with moisture and you have _ dirt. Moist dirt is most favorable for mold growth. In some cases the underside of fridges I’ve viewed had the equivalent of a cat in that lower space where no man (or woman) dare to go. But dare to go you must, unless you want to breathe in the subsequent results of that dust, moisture, and mold growth collection. Might I recommend at least every six months or less?
Continuing with dirt for a moment, it’s organic, and available everywhere you look. Dust in contrast, may be inert and inorganic.
But back to dirt. It’s not uncommon for someone to sweep a dirty floor with a broom, and make a place look clean. Yet most don’t consider that dirt has a large component that is microscopic, so when you make that dirty place look clean with a broom, you inhale a portion of what you’re sweeping as you make it airborne. Strange looking boogies in your nose? Think of what made its way into your lungs!
Our noses are good air filters, with moist tendrils to catch the passers by, and effective at 5 to 10 microns (millionths of a meter). You can’t see 5 to 10 microns (which is why you don’t think about inhaling it, or much of it), but get enough of them, and that will comprise those strange boogies up your nose. Of course those moist tendrils (hairs) are “ugly,” so we must trim them (reducing that filtering effect), lest “we” begin to look ugly.
Along those lines, many homes are equipped with a central forced air system. If you know anything about moving machines, such as a fan, operate it for a while, and it will collect some of that invisible dust just mentioned on its moving surfaces. Operate it for a long while, and the collected dust will intermittently break off and re-enter the air stream. So the natural thing to do is to put a filter on it suction side. In many cases that filter is so porous, that it’s only good to stop gloves, and wads of duct tape from clogging the fan (like in new construction). Really. These filters, made of spun fiberglass you can poke pencils through, are useless at stopping dirt, and dust. Nonetheless, my visits have been many where this filter is so fouled that you can no longer see through it. Wonder what the inside of the fan looks like? Wonder why you may be coughing when the machine is moving air?
A spun fiberglass filter may cost $3, and is worthless, as it is a token of a filter. A pleated media filter, made of microscopically porous material, may cost $5 to $30, and is worth its weight in gold (especially if you value your lungs). But your HVAC tech says it will slow down the machine. What’s more important, your lungs, or the machine? (PS. most machines have different taps on their motors to give them more energy to offset the air resistance of a better filter).
So you decide to clean that basement you’ve not gone into for a decade, and then complain of a metallic taste in your mouth. Think of that filter up your nose, and the lack of it in your mouth. Mouth breather, are you? If you were a nose breather, that metallic taste in your mouth would probably not be there, but could be captured and encapsulated in moist and benign phlegm. That’s part of the reason there are good quality particulate masks (N95 or better), to reduce the amount of particulates in any task you take on, especially if you’re a mouth breather.
Combine that dirt with carpeting, and you get an accumulation that you cannot begin to imagine, but which becomes partially airborne as you walk on that carpet. Get the carpet wet, and you now have an exponential culture growth mechanism you may not be able to tolerate. Long long ago, during a major storm, we had minor water intrusion in our basement. Minor though it was, it wet an area rug that was about 8’ x 10’. We quickly de-watered the basement, but the rug began to stink. A rug with short matting, perhaps 5 to 10 years old, and regularly cleaned, yet it became intolerable. We took it outside to air out and dry in the sun, to no avail, as the stink would not go away. We rolled it up an put it out for trash collection, Within a few hours a couple of men came by, and putting it on their shoulders walked away with the rug, no doubt to outfit someone’s man-cave. Mix enough alcohol, and a leaky man-cave, and the aroma may be quite tolerable.