- Buying Guide For UV Black Lights
Buying Guide For UV Black Lights
Buying guide uv black light torches
As there a different types of UV Blacklight torches available and just as many uses for them, you need to purchase the correct type.
A basic rundown on these uv black light torches
You may have seen black lights torches on some of your favorite TV shows and movies. Black light torches come in all different sizes and wave lengths some are for universal use and some are made for a specific applications. Ultraviolet light is cannot be seen humans
|A UV Torch showing normally hidden stains in a Laundry Sink|
How to select a good quality uv black light torch
Here at Glow Paint Industries we have a large range of black light torches from basic plastic body black light torches to more professional black lights that have a metal body. Most of our black light torches are powered by AA or AAA batteries. Image on the left is Budgies exposed to a UV Black Light At a Show Hosted By Don Burke. Note the Head and other feathers light up.
Our range of black light torches And Other UV Black Lights
Frequently asked questions about uv black light torches
Q) Are black light torches dangerous?
A) Most black light torches for sale to the general public in Australia are not dangerous. In saying that you should treat our black lights in the same way as you would with any white light flash light and do not shine in your or other people’s eyes.
Q) What type of batteries should I use in my black light torch?
A) We recommend you buy rechargeable batteries for your torch. The higher the MAH the better your black light torch will perform.
Q) What can I use my black light for?
A) Black light torches are used every day all around the world by both business and consumers. Doctors and vets used black lights to check patients for ringworms and other minor and serious infections and skin conditions. Real estate’s and cleaners use black light torches to check for animal urine (Mostly cats and dogs). School students use black light torches for science experiments. Some jewelers and art galleries use black lights to check for imperfections. Banks use black light torches to check for counterfeit money and other irregularities.
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