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A Guide to TDS Meters The use of Total Dissolved Solids (TDS) meters for analyzing the purity of fresh water has become popular in the past few years. Most aquarists use these meters to determine if tap water purification systems such reverse osmosis/deionization (RO/Dip) or reverse osmosis (RO) are working properly or if there is a need for the deionizing resins to be replaced. The use of such devices, however, is not without complications. Far from the name might suggests, these meters are not able to measure all the dissolved solids. Here, the working mechanism of these meters is discussed, along with what they can and cannot detect. It also gives some advice on how to best use them. How they Operate TDS meters are conductivity meters. The meters work by using a voltage of between two or more electrodes. Ions that are positively charged will move towards the negatively charged electrode while the positively charged electrode will attract negatively charged ions. The fact that these ions are charged and moving makes them have an electrical current. The work of the meter here is to monitor how much current is passing between the electrodes as a gauge of how many ions are in the solution.
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The TDS meter will detect mobile ions that are charged and not detect any uncharged or neutral compounds like sugar, unionized forms of silica, carbon dioxide, and alcohol. The meters are incapable of detecting macroscopic particulates as they are too large to pass through the electric fields used.
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How to Use TDS Meters Make sure that you rinse the business end of the TDS meter prior and after each use with clean, fresh water. Salt Build up on the operational tip will interfere with proper operation and any transfer of salts from one solution to the other can skew the readings.The buildup of salts is likely to interfere with proper operation and carrying over salts from one solution to another can distort the readings. Clean the electrodes when necessary by dipping the tip in acid and then rinse them well in water. If is heavily covered in organic material, soaking the tip in bleach or alcohol may help. If the TDS meters are being used to measure RO membrane performance; the measured value should drop by at least a factor of 10 from the starting tap water. If, for example, the tap water reads 231 ppm, then the RO water should be less than this. Less of a drop than the factor of 10 shows that the RO membrane has a problem. If the meter is being used to monitor the performance of an RO/DI system, the measured value should drop to near zero. If the values are higher, it only means that there is something that is not operating well or the DI resin is becoming saturated and requires replacement. Do not agonize over a 1ppm reading from pure water since the air has some elements of carbon dioxide which get in the water and ionizes it causing a higher meter reading.