The DRYCYCLE produces very clean (twice filtered), dry, warm, high-volume air. The DRYCYCLE dries bikes completely in five to ten minutes - depending on size and accessory complexity/surface area. It leaves surfaces spotless even when rinsed with hard water. No deionized or filtered water is necessary. The DRYCYCLE won't damage decals, pin striping or paint. The discharge air is warmed by flowing through the motor, cooling the motor simultaneously. The temperature at the nozzle tip reaches 35 degrees above ambient (room temperature). The air speed at the nozzle tip (super high velocity) reaches 135 mph with an air volume of approximately 86 cubic feet per minute. Removes moisture from around bolt, screw and washer shoulders and from all crevices and surfaces not accessible otherwise. The motor/fan assembly is a UL approved - industrial duty Ametek twin turbine, dual ball bearing, high speed (24,000 RPM) through flow vacuum unit. It utilizes long life replaceable carbon motor brushes.
DRYCYCLE vs. compressor comparison. Compressors produce cool, moist air generally containing oil residue. The compressor air intake is generally filtered but the oil in the discharge results from internal lubricant creeping past the pistons or compression screw and into the stored compressed air. The moisture results from the water being condensed out of the air when it is compressed. Compressors are invariably high-pressure (80 to 140 PSI) and low-volume out of the nozzle (10 to 25 CFM). These conditions generally cause compressed air to put some rust causing moisture on the bike even while it is blowing larger amounts of water off. Because of the high-pressure there is also the risk of damaging decals, pin striping and even paint. . .Conclusion: The low-volume of cool air displaced by the compressor dries the bike more slowly and the moisture in the compressed air is left on your bike which can cause rust. The oils in the compressed air are also potentially damaging. The DRYCYCLE dries faster and more effectively without the risk of damage.
DRYCYCLE vs. leaf blower comparison. Leaf blowers produce low-pressure, high-volume, moderate velocity, unfiltered ambient temperature and humidity air. Debris and particulate material regularly flows though leaf blowers. Even though the velocity of leaf blowers is lower than the DRYCYCLE, this airborne debris and material can strike and damage painted and protected surfaces. Low and moderately priced leaf blowers are also typically low quality tools with poor reliability and short life expectancies. . .Conclusion: The lack of heat and the lower velocity of the leaf blower dries bikes more slowly. The leaf blowers are generally inferior qualitatively and can damage your bikes. The DRYCYCLE dries faster and more effectively without the risk of damage.
DRYCYCLE vs. towel drying comparison. Towel drying is slow and ineffective. A reasonably good job can take one to two hours with no possibility of drying all surfaces. Scraped knuckles and lacerations are not uncommon. . .Conclusion: Towel drying is slow and ineffective. The DRYCYCLE dries much faster and more effectively with reduced risk to your bike and knuckles.
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