INDIBA® Deep Care *Experts in monopolar  radiofrequency* INDIBA® invented the CRet System (Capacitive Resistive  Electric Transference) at 448 kHz frequency. *The application of this current is done by two operating  modes: capacitive (CAP) and resistive (RES).

INDIBA® Deep Care *Experts in monopolar radiofrequency* INDIBA® invented the CRet System (Capacitive Resistive Electric Transference) at 448 kHz frequency. *The application of this current is done by two operating modes: capacitive (CAP) and resistive (RES).

*Frecuency 448 kHz in INDIBA DEEP CARE *448 kHz, is the proper frequency for the correct ion mobilisation *With a suitable flow of ions between the extracelular and intracelular fluid,the cell’s electric potencial is balanced and the cell recovers its physiological functions *The application of this current is undertaken by two operating modes (active electrodes):capacitive (CAP) and resistive (RES).

*Frecuency 448 kHz in INDIBA DEEP CARE *448 kHz, is the proper frequency for the correct ion mobilisation *With a suitable flow of ions between the extracelular and intracelular fluid,the cell’s electric potencial is balanced and the cell recovers its physiological functions *The application of this current is undertaken by two operating modes (active electrodes):capacitive (CAP) and resistive (RES).

ionic solid

ionic solid

This updated reaction map shows all the key reactions of alkanes, alkyl halides, alkenes, and alkynes covered in this and previous blog posts.

This updated reaction map shows all the key reactions of alkanes, alkyl halides, alkenes, and alkynes covered in this and previous blog posts.

Octet Rules

Learn About Chemistry's Octet Rule, Electrons and Element Stability

Unit 4: Ionic Compound - Chemistry 1

Unit 4: Ionic Compound - Chemistry 1

How small is an atom, really? (or how to make your head explode) - Via http://sploid.gizmodo.com/how-atoms-are-so-weird-that-they-are-almost-impossible-1680999932 (Sploid)

How small is an atom, really? (or how to make your head explode) - Via http://sploid.gizmodo.com/how-atoms-are-so-weird-that-they-are-almost-impossible-1680999932 (Sploid)

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