DI resin is the small beadlike substance that makes the entire water deionization process tick. While dislodging either the hydrogen or hydroxyl ions, as water passes through the resin beads, all the other ions stick to the resin. Over time the resin beads can become fouled or damaged. As resin begins to age or become fouled from contaminants as well as improper regeneration, the ion exchange process loses its efficiency. It’s impossible to handle in the course of the batch regeneration process, Therefore in case two or three of the ‘2030’ deionization canisters contain fouled resin that requires additional attention. Here’s the issue. Ok, and now one of the most important parts. That’s why Total Water never mixes resin. Now look. Instead, we keep really similar resin in any canister for the entire lifespan of the deionizer. It ain’t difficult to recognize fouled or expired resin. I know that the monitor’s light changes from greenish to dark red, when the water quality drops below a certain resistance level.
Another option is ‘off site’ monitoring, where a water treatment service will monitor your system for you. Ensure that it’s calibrated correctly nearly any year, So in case you have a digital meter. Whenever ensuring your high purity DI ain’t expired or fouled is crucial, Given its importance in the deionization process.