I live in a hard water area and have been using it at my past and present address for almost 14 years. The problem we had was that the chalk was basically blocking the ejector head and other devices at the lower level. No problem, it's so difficult now. Many neighbors also use it, including local bars, to prevent the washing machine fluid from leaking out every three weeks.
You must follow the assembly instructions exactly, turn the antenna in the opposite direction, otherwise it will not work.
It costs about £ 2 per year.
They can move more when installed for the first time, but the longer they are installed, the better the effect.
The one I'm using now is the Aquamagplus that I bought online from Scotts of Stow, as I recall, and it costs £ 30.
There are people who say they can't work in theory, but the proof is in the food and I found out that they stop the limestone and even remove it slowly. I will not use it. In fact, it was the first kit I ordered 20 months ago for a new location while driving a mile on the highway.
I suggest you the best, Bob.
The first answer is no.
Heavy metal ions in water produce hard water. In contact with soap, it forms an insoluble substance (the soap that does not clean is the sodium salt of the acid). Furthermore, the insoluble material forms a residue like s. It is almost impossible or difficult to dilute soapy water with hard water, hence the name hard water.
If you do not remove the heavy metal ions, the problem will persist. The usual method of removal is to use a cationic ion exchange resin which has been converted to sodium by treatment with a concentrated solution of sodium chloride (common salt). In hard water, heavy metal ions (mostly calcium or magnesium) replace sodium in the resin as they pass through the sodium-rich ion exchange resin and accumulate on the resin (hence the name ion exchanger). This exchange removes heavy metals and therefore removes hard ions and softens water. Eventually, the resin bed will be completely removed and heavy metals will need to be recharged to remove and replace them with sodium. Heavy metals are removed.
Electronic devices produce a magnetic field that rests on windings. Magnets do not remove heavy metal ions. The magnetic effect is only temporary. If the heavy metal had been removed, it would have gone somewhere, but there is no real evidence that it has been removed. Finally, the chemical analysis did not result in a measurable decrease in the concentration of ordinary heavy metal ions in the instrument.
This topic has been under discussion for over 20 years. If they work, the heavy, expensive and ion-changing softeners will disappear and everyone will have an electronic water softener. ■■■■, if something so simple and cheap could really stop the lime scale from forming in our pipes, water companies would do it for us.
There is no technical answer, yes, my kettle has a bit of scale and I live in Kent. This is the information I got from the manufacturer, so my only guess is what they do with the dishwasher or dishwasher. There should be a technician who knows the way.