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Why Should You Choose the Noiseless Dental Compressor

In fact, 70 percent of all manufacturers use a compressed air system, for use with machine tools, material handling, as well as spray painting and separation equipment. One reason for that popularity is the safety and convenience of using air as a resource, as opposed to other energy sources such as electricity.

You can experience cost savings from using an efficient air compressor. But compressed air can be one of the most expensive forms of energy in a manufacturing plant, with eight horsepower of electricity generating one horsepower of compressed air. In fact, the annual cost of electrical power can often exceed the initial cost of the air compressor.

Compressed air systems form the backbone of industrial manufacturing, are an essential component of medical facilities and are even responsible for keeping commercial food services running. Compressed air systems provide consistent, responsive power to end-use applications. This power is essential for production plant operations who are looking to keep their employees productive while ensuring that they can complete operations safely and efficiently.

To secure a long life for your dental air compressor, you’ll need to ensure it’s properly installed. Poor installation can cost you money to fix, can create significant noise in your practice and can speed up the time between each maintenance need.

If you’re concerned about the noise level of your workplace, consider conducting a noise assessment. You may be surprised to find how much excess noise your machines generate. A noise assessment is a unique opportunity for you to gauge the efficiency of your work environment to determine what needs to be upgraded.

Compressors require a steady supply of clean air, so installation will need to be in a clear and clean space that’s properly ventilated. If your installer doesn’t know the dental business, he or she could be placing your compressor in the wrong spot, and that will both overwork its filters and increase the likelihood of contamination or failure.

Overworking the compressor also tends to create a moisture-rich environment. Over time, this will work in tandem with poor ventilation and can lead to significant risks for contamination and patient harm. Because the dental community also needs a strong vacuum system, your installer should guarantee you’ve got enough space between these two systems.


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