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Home ProductsUltrasonic Spray Nozzle

High Efficiency Ultrasonic Spray Nozzle 30 kHZ Transparent Conductive Films Coating

High Efficiency Ultrasonic Spray Nozzle 30 kHZ Transparent Conductive Films Coating

    • High Efficiency Ultrasonic Spray Nozzle 30 kHZ Transparent Conductive Films Coating
    • High Efficiency Ultrasonic Spray Nozzle 30 kHZ Transparent Conductive Films Coating
  • High Efficiency Ultrasonic Spray Nozzle 30 kHZ Transparent Conductive Films Coating

    Product Details:

    Place of Origin: China
    Brand Name: HC-SONIC
    Model Number: HC-AT30

    Payment & Shipping Terms:

    Minimum Order Quantity: 1 Set
    Price: negotiation
    Packaging Details: FOAM AND CARTON
    Delivery Time: 5days
    Payment Terms: T/T, Western Union, MoneyGram, paypal
    Supply Ability: 500 Set per month
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    Detailed Product Description
    Name: Ultrasonic Atomizing Frequency: 30Khz
    Power: 100~500W Generator: Digital Generator
    Average Particle Diameter Of Fog: 20~90um Atomization Volume: 30~200 L/h

    30kHZ Ultrasonic Spraying Transparent conductive films Coating



    Ultrasonic Nozzle is designed to optimize spray coverage by atomizing fluids using ultrasonic vibration. The unpressurized, low-velocity spray gently settles on a target’s surface unlike high liquid pressure or air pressure nozzles that create sprays which bounce off of the target. With liquid flow rates between 0.04 and 15 ml/min, sprays can be customized and shaped to meet your process requirements. For superior spray coverage, the nozzles may be arranged in a multi-nozzle configuration.



    Transparent conductive films

    Ultrasonic spray nozzle technology has been used to create films of indium tin oxide (ITO) in the formation of transparent conductive films (TCF).ITO has excellent transparency and low sheet resistance, however it is a scarce material and prone to cracking, which does not make it a good candidate for the new flexible TCFs. Graphene on the other hand can be made into a flexible film, extremely conductive and has high transparency. Ag nanowires (AgNWs) when combined with Graphene has been reported to be a promising superior TCF alternative to ITO.[ Prior studies focus on spin and bar coating methods which are not suitable for large area TCFs. A multi-step process utilizing ultrasonic spray of graphene oxide and conventional spray of AgNWs followed by a hydrazine vapor reduction, followed by the application of polymethylmethacrylate (PMMA) topcoat resulted in a peelable TCF that can be scaled to a large size.



    Model HC-AN30
    Frequency 30Khz
    Atomization Volume 30~200 L/H
    Average Particle Diameter of Fog 20~90um
    Power Consumption 0.01 Degrees/Kg
    Atomization Head Structure Horn
    Power 100 W~500 W
    The Application of Atomizing Media Ordinary water, a variety of liquid substances, chemical liquid,a variety of oil mucus, metal melt and so on




    Ultrasonic nozzle benefits:

    •Spray patterns are easily shaped for precise coating applications

    •Highly controllable spray produces reliable, consistent results

    •Corrosion-resistant titanium and stainless steel construction

    •Ultra-low flow rate capabilities, intermittent or continuous

    •No moving parts to wear out


    •Drops sizes as small as 13 microns, depending upon nozzle frequency

    •reduce downtime in critical manufacturing processes


    Ultrasonic spray technology is used to coat practically any substrate shape, size or surface with uniform micron thick coatings, and even nano-coating thicknesses. In addition, ultrasonic technology is used for:


    •Spray drying

    •Continuous web coating

    •Fine-line spraying


    •Nanosuspension dispersion


    We report micro-electro-mechanical system (MEMS)-based miniaturized silicon ultrasonic atomizers of new and simple nozzle architecture with multiple Fourier horns in resonance. The centimeter-sized atomizers operate at one to two MHz and a single vibration mode which readily facilitates temporal instability of Faraday waves to produce micrometer-sized monodisperse droplets. Droplets of diameter ranging from 2.2 to 4.6 µm are produced at high throughput and very low electrical drive power. A preliminary version of a battery-operated hand-held atomizer module operating at 2 MHz, which consists of the ultrasonic nozzle, IC electronic driver, battery, micro pump, and nozzle-liquid feed platform has been realized. Such integrated hand-held atomizers have high potential to be used as nebulizers or inhalers for biomedical applications such as efficient and effective delivery of inhaled medications and encapsulated therapy to the lung. Commercial nebulizers and inhalers including vibrating membrane systems make large particles of broad size distribution with undesirable upper airway deposition. Not only are the droplets from our atomizers monodisperse and micrometer-sized but the mechanics of droplet generation involved is not subject to the variability and maintenance issues of membrane systems and jet nebulizers.



    Ultrasonic atomization occurs at the nozzle’s tip through the rapid mechanical upward and downward motion of the nozzle tip which causes a film of liquid to form into standing capillary waves. When the amplitude of the capillary wave, which is a function of the amount of wattage applied (typically within the range of 1 to 20 watts), peaks what is required for stability of the system, the liquid at the peak crests breaks away in the form of droplets. 

    If the energy level is excessive, cavitation will occur. Instead of forming an ideal film on the tip of the nozzle, excessive energy will cause liquid emerging from the nozzle to prematurely aerosolize and literally “rip apart” into unevenly sized droplets. Cavitation can be observed by observing how far a liquid “wets-out” onto the nozzle tip. In the following example, each image represents a view of a nozzle tip looking straight on. The center circle is the liquid hole or orfice from which a liquid wets-out onto the nozzle tip. The inner gray circle represents the liquid film. Let’s assume for both examples, the liquid and flow rate are the same. The only difference is the power level. In the low power example, you can see that most of the surface of the nozzle has a liquid film. This image represents the “ideal.” Notice it does not expand to the edge, which will be explained in a moment. The high power example, only a small amount of film build is created. Remember both examples have the same flow rate, so what happen to the missing liquid? It is being cavitated or ripped off the nozzle tip before it had a chance to properly atomize. Both examples are technically ultrasonic aerosolization. Ultrasonic cavitation produces uneven sized droplets, while ultrasonic atomization creates more evenly sized droplets since they are being formed by a more controlled mechanical process vs. brute force.




    High Efficiency Ultrasonic Spray Nozzle 30 kHZ Transparent Conductive Films CoatingHigh Efficiency Ultrasonic Spray Nozzle 30 kHZ Transparent Conductive Films Coating







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