How to Find the Strength of Colloidal Silver Leave a comment

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It’s hard to find the strength of CS. People often use a TDS meter. However, colloidal silver is silver particles that are suspended in solution – only silver ions are dissolved. So TDS meters will only measure the ionic silver strength, not the colloidal strength.

TDS meters measure the conductivity of water, and convert ohms to ppm.

The CS that Spooky2 makes has an exceptionally high ratio of CS to ionic silver. The calculator takes the initial TDS reading (only the distilled water – this should be 1 or less) and compares it with the later/final TDS reading.

From the difference in readings, Spooky2 ascertains the true amount of silver (in ppm, or parts per million) that is in solution.

A more accurate way of determining the ppm is to use a multi meter set to milliamps.

Before you begin, set it all up and start a program using any dwell multiplier. Measure the current that passes through one of the rods by putting the multi meter in series.

This means removing a clip connected to one of the silver rods and attaching it to one of the multi meter leads. When the other multi meter lead touches the rod you removed the clip from, a current will be shown.

Entering this current value into the calculator along with the volume of the water will give a good estimate of the time necessary to make CS.

The current that passes through the solution increases over time as more silver sloughs off the rods. The purpose of the 10k resistor built-in the colloidal silver port of Spooky Boost is to keep the current more constant and low.

Above is a photo showing the quality of the current batch. Remember, this is only halfway through production. The laser beam gets even brighter later. Ionic silver has no beam since it has no silver solids in suspension to reflect the light – because silver ions dissolve.

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