- Oct 27, 1998
- Real Name
What do you think of this pruduct?
It is apparent that electrostatic charge alters the polymer’s configuration and causes the laser’s light to diffract while reading the bits of information encased in the disk
This is something that I might be able to test in the lab. I wish I had an unfinished CD blank (just the plastic disk; no Al coating) and a "Clarifier". It would be fun if I could measure this. Or, for that matter, to get an idea of the optical quality of CD blanks.
From the description, I'm dubious. I'm hesitant to believe that you can rearrange the polymer chain structure in solid plastics with this device. Another potential test is to "clarify" a camera-lens polarizer, or even polarizing sunglasses. Then see if the polarization is altered. That would be fairly easy to test in the lab.
This is something I'd have to hear to believe.
The Bedini Dual Beam Ultraclarifier, which treats DVDs, CD-ROMs, and Photo CDs as well as audio CDs, works wonders.
This is the part that gets me. What happens when you treat CD-ROMs and Photo CDs? Do the photos look better? Do games run faster? Does Windows crash less often? Do your tax spreadsheets give you a bigger refund?
If I hit myself on the head with a hammer a few times, I can almost understand why CD Audio might benefit from some sort of "treatment" due to the extremely time-sensitive way the digital stream is converted to analog, jitter, and all that.
But I'm sorry, I can't buy it when it comes to MPEG-2, DD, and DTS. The decompression routines involved should more than compensate for any jitter-related problems.