What kind of electricity does the dimming glass need?

Views: 198 Author: Site Editor Publish Time: Origin: Site

Dimming glass is a new type of special photoelectric glass, also called electro-optic glass, electrochromic glass, electrified transparent glass, atomized glass, electrically controlled atomized glass, intelligent electrically controlled glass, etc. As the name implies, it is a kind of glass that uses electricity to control the transparent and opaque state. What kind of electricity does dimming glass use?

Dimming glass has developed very rapidly in recent years, and its application has also been very mature. In the process of development, it has been continuously upgraded. In addition, different manufacturers have different directions for developing liquid crystal dimming films, so there are different types of dimming glass in the market at different times. Although the dimming glass has the same appearance, its internal structure is different. As far as the working voltage used is concerned, 70V, 65V, 60V are common in the market, and there are also rare 48V, 36V, 24V, etc. This also shows that different dimming glasses need to be equipped with corresponding power transformers.

You may be surprised that the voltage used for general dimming glass is about 65V. Why? This is mainly related to the physical properties of polymer liquid crystal molecules in the light adjusting film. Constant testing is required to make the liquid crystal molecules relatively stable and achieve a better light transmission effect without burning.

Is there any dimming glass with 220V AC or 12V DC? The answer is no. The civil electricity in China is 220V alternating current, which is internationally known as high voltage (220V-240V). Such a large voltage is not very safe. The 12V vehicle mounted DC power can only be used when the inverter converts it into the AC power required by the dimming glass. Using lower voltage is safer for people and better in energy saving. At present, the conventional dimming glass of Times Smart Light uses 48V AC power, and there are also 36V lower voltage products to meet the diverse needs of customers.

Disclaimer: This article is reprinted on our website to provide readers with more news information. The contents involved do not constitute investment and consumption suggestions, but are for readers' reference only.


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