What to do if you find yourself on the receiving end of a salt-argon ion exchange
It’s not just your average salt-and-pepper electric door lock that may need some salt and pepper seasoning.
According to some reports, the ion exchange of sodium ions, which can also occur with other compounds, can cause your home to become extremely hot and even dangerous.
According to a recent paper published in Science, ion exchange occurs in about 0.03% of the home’s ion fluxes, meaning about one in every 300 or so homes have an ion exchange in their home.
The paper also found that some ion exchange also occurs in other common home-based materials, including paint, wallpaper, and wood, which has led to the development of some new ways to prevent ion exchange.
The new research, published in the journal Science, suggests that there are a number of ways to deter an ion Exchange, such as using a heat shield and using a ceramic coat.
The researchers used an electrostatic field to separate the ions, and they found that in the case of the sodium ion exchange, the electrostatic force acts to pull the sodium ions away from each other.
“It’s a really exciting result,” said lead author Chris Whelan, a chemical engineer at the University of Toronto.
It may seem like the most mundane method for deterring ion exchange that you could use, but it could be useful for people who live in very hot homes, Whelans said.
He said it could also be useful to use ion exchange to make sure that you have enough insulation around your house to prevent it from becoming too hot.
A heat shield that’s made of ceramic or a hard coat might help prevent ion exchanges in your home, but you would need to be careful about how much insulation you put on the house to make the effect last.
Heat shields can also help prevent the spread of ion exchange from other parts of the house, such that the house could become hotter, according to Whelas.
If you want to be extra careful, it’s possible to prevent the transmission of ions from one part of your home into another by putting a heat barrier between your house and a nearby wall, said co-author Jonathan R. Lees, a materials scientist at the National Science Foundation (NSF).
In a more recent paper, Lees and his colleagues investigated the effect of a sodium ion ion exchange on electrical properties of water and iron.
They found that sodium ions and potassium ions were able to combine into a solid that could be separated by a liquid or gas.
When this was done, the solid remained stable and could be moved from one location to another.
In their paper, the team also found some of the same effects with other ions, including sodium, and found that the combined ions could interact with each other in a way that would cause the water to become hotter.
One way to prevent an ion transfer from your home is to use a heat block that blocks the ion flow from one place to another, said Whelaan.
But if you don’t have a heat blocking system, it may be best to just buy an ion exchanger.
Lees said that the research shows that there is potential for more ion exchange-related safety measures to prevent and reduce ion exchange around the house.
“We’ve just demonstrated the first paper that shows an ion-transfer-related event can be prevented,” Lees said.
“There are still lots of questions that need to go into the future, but this is a big step in that direction.”
The work was funded by NSF and by the Canadian Institutes of Health Research.