The carbon fibre panel heating system is more efficient (i.e. consumes less) than ceraminc heaters and distributes the heat more uniformly.
The essence of carbon, measured in nanograms, is called “carbon ink”. This ink is used to impregnate a sheet of fibreglass, making it highly resistant to acid reaction and vibrations. This can be manufactured in extremely thin, flexible panels while still maintaining its capacity to produce the required resistance. When electrical power is applied to it, it irradiates infrared energy to the desired level.
The panel obtained is thin and lightweight, completely safe to use and free from any components that might be harmful to health. It produces infrared heat whose radiation moves along wavelength of between 6 and 14 µm, i.e. within the range known as the “Light of Life”.
Infrared heat from carbon fibre panels is distributed equally around the human threshold, which is 9.4 µm. This means that the panel can be made in numerous sizes while maintaining its flexibility. This process is very common today in a host of applications which include saunas, domestic solar panels, astronauts' sleeping bags and a long list of everyday appliances.
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