Could it be that there was silver oxide in the solution, along with the
On Thu, Aug 9, 2018 at 8:16 PM, <s...@asis.com> wrote:
> One thing to consider, most dish 'soaps' have a 'sheeting' additive that
> helps the water stay absolutely in one film on your glass ware, ceramics,
> etc., etc. It's impossible to detect by feel, or by sight wet or dry,
> feels clean and smooth, "nothing there". Not impossible to wash off, but
> darn difficult, and takes a little time. Sometimes, your fingertips have
> the keenest 'eyes' of all, squeaky clean may be a better sign than the
> bowls' appearance. There could sure be other factors at work here too, . .
> . Malcolm
> On 2018-08-09 19:40, Jean Baugh wrote:
>> I set out a white bowl with estimated 12 to 15 ppm of colloidal silver
>> for my dogs, in the shade. Within minutes the color began to change
>> from colorless to muddy looking. After 30 minutes, took the bowl back
>> inside and poured some more of the same colloidal silver in another
>> white bowl, then took a picture of them, side by side. This happened
>> once before but after being exposed to the sun. Indirect sunlight has
>> powerful effects also. A long time ago, someone posted about keeping
>> CS out of the sunlight but don’t remember the reason, other than maybe
>> it caused it to lose it’s electrical charge. But muddy??
>> Can anyone explain this color change?
>> I can send a picture of this to anyone who wants to see it.
>> Thank you,
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