Ultrasonic nozzles operate by converting high frequency sound waves into mechanical energy that is transferred into a liquid, creating standing waves. As the liquid exits the atomizing surface of the nozzle, it is broken into a fine mist of uniform micron sized droplets.


Every ultrasonic nozzle operates at a specific resonant frequency, which dictates the median droplet size. Droplet sizes have little variance, and can be mathematically calculated to fall within a tight predicted drop distribution. For example, a 120 kHz nozzle produces a median drop size of 18 microns (when spraying water). The higher the frequency, the smaller the median drop size.

Nozzles are fabricated from a very high-strength titanium alloy and other proprietary metals, making them exceptionally resistant to chemical attack and providing superior acoustical properties. The electrically active elements are contained within a sealed housing that protects the nozzle components from external contamination.

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