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This was just a cautionary tale fromto be extremely careful with your records and who touches them. Just as a point of personal input, I find that most of the noise I run into is because my stylus is dirty. Often I've thought that the "pops and clicks" I was hearing meant the LP needed a cleaning. Careful inspection of the stylus usually reveals some particle of debris.
Nobody sprays on mold release. That does not happen never did. It would be a disaster. The records would be aweful. Spray on mold releases have waaaaaaaaay too much dimensionality to not destroy the physical detail of a record stamper to the point that the distortion would be unlistenable.
Always is, always has been. You will not find one person involved in the actual pressing of records or in formulating vinyl for records who will say otherwise.
Now the last thing you want from any record cleaning is to leach out any physical content from the vinyl. The vinyl physically makes up the form of the record groove. You take some of the phyeical content out of the record then you are literally physically changing the shape of the record.
That is basic physics. To remove the mold release component from the vinyl you would literally shrink and distort the vinyl. That also would obviously be bad. It is also extremely unlikely that alcohol or any of the other ingredients being used in these cleaning solutions are actually leaching out the mold release agent from the vinyl.
If they were it would damage the vinyl as I desribed above and the damage would be Leaving You Is Hard To Do - Equals* - Explosion (Vinyl obvious. I also use nitty gritty P2 to clean records. Why does everything today have to have political overtones.
I clean my records with an ultrasonic cleaner and I don't use alcohol. I tried using it a couple of times and ended up with harsh sounding records. Obtuse lyrical references aside, my philosophy has always been to use the fluid made by creator of my cleaning gear. I may also be a heretic. After a thorough cleaning when I acquire an LP, no more wet washes. I don't smoke, shoot semen unto, pee on, bleed on, roll joints, nor rub my body on any cleaned record.
I bet the people who do are a hoot,so I do not mean this as criticism of how they prefer to enjoy their records! After the wet introduction, I use an Ursa Major carbon fiber brush and that's it. Side question: people like to talk about the hot hot heat of the stylus being dragged against its will through the grooves of a record That is millimeters per second, so to travel one millimeter, the needle spends 0. Your point is very well taken. It would take a radically rapid rise in temurature to come anywhere near these alleged numbers.
And what seems to be overlooked is that while the vinyl is in contact with the stylus at any given point on the record for a very very very short period of time the stylus is in contact with the record for the duration of the side. Up to nearly 30 minutes on some records. You'd think the stylus, canteliver and full assembly would be getting up into the thousands of degrees if exposed to that much heat for that period of time.
I don't think that is happening. In an interview with AJ VdH available on VEduring the development of his legendary line contact stylus, he claims to have measured the temperature of a conical and his design using a thermocouple.
The measured data showed a lower temperature with the extended contact line which suggests that the pressure was reduced appreciably. He quotes a temperature of degC for a conical and 60degC for his Type I 3x85um. He didn't specify if the VTF was the same in both cases, but suffice it to say, it indicates the benefit of a line contact tip in reducing record wear.
I would be sceptical of the actual numbers quoted; I am not saying they are incorrect, but since surface temperature measurements are tricky to do correctly and 'stem effects' the effect of the thermocouple leads acting as thermal conductors and the effect of the ambient temperature I would like to see the test method used before I accepted the numbers as being representative of the true temperature at the scanning surface.
What is likely to be true is that the vinyl temperature momentarily gets to the heat deflection temperature and undergoes plastic deformation at the stylus scanning surface before rapidly cooling. The tensile properties are time dependent and given the very short time of contact as the stylus sweeps past, little damage occurs unless there are other factors at Album) such as tip wear or high VTF - this would explain why vinyl records last far longer than would be expected.
I think it reasonable to expect that the temperature at the tip is likely to be in the 90 degC range for the record groove to undergo momentary plastic deformation. This looks reasonable and will be picked up ASAP. Need to research a trustworthy source overseas. And I will remain silent about occasionally dry-humping my favorite records after a 'wet' clean. And anyone pulling bong hits near my stereo will summarily shot with my Zerostat with two fast squeezes of ZAP!
Thanks for the reply. For some reason, my post didn't make it to the site, only the subject line. Admittedly, I tried it out first with the Mofi brush which I had also bought. So many suds built up on that brush and it required a bit of pull to get the brush off the record. It made me wonder if a vacuum was enough to remove L'Art Du Son.
In switching back to the standard goal hair brush I typically use normalized the process to what I'm used to. This is a quite interesting topic to me, as I just recently Leaving You Is Hard To Do - Equals* - Explosion (Vinyl into ultrasonic cleaning. I read a fair bit about various cleaners, and now use a spin clean to remove most of the debris from the record before it goes into the ultrasonic cleaner, in which I use Tergikleen, a super concentrated non alcohol cleaner that apparently is also used by the Library of Congress.
I do hear a difference in both new and old records, in terms of sound quality sound stage space and instrument clarity mainly. It might just further emphasize that with the right cleaning method, most of the dedicated cleaning products work well. I do take the advice of using water of adequate quality to heart, especially the final rinse.
I shall investigate the reverse osmosis filter as well, as it wouldn't take long for it to pay for itself. Thanks for the excellent article, even if it was painful to research and perform the backstage work for. I have found that Tergikleen built up static on my records and didn't do as good of job as most other cleaners I have used. I have tried about 5 or 6 different types of cleaning fluids and that was the only one that created more static.
It did a decent job with cleaning but not any better than anything else I have used. It was in the middle of the pack for me. The Mofi and VPI products are about equal. Two sweeps across the record makes things very nice and quiet. When I run out of Tergikleen I will probably use something else, as I would rather just avoid the static.
I don't know. After many years of record cleaning I have finally settled on my own procedures. Fremmers idea. With very old dirty records I use my Kirmuss I have an LP 40th anniversary edition of War Childpurchased new a couple of years ago, that seems to be very noisy, no matter how I clean it. Then I saw this:. Introduce the Spindle Spinner?
It feels like a good place to do so. And no mention of using Elmer's glue? It does slow down the process a bit, but boy does it remove all the dusty bits. I started using a Kirmuss machine a few months ago after many years of a VPI I now consider residue left on the vinyl to be a major issue. I used AI stuff religiously over the last 3 or 4 years.
Nothing is worse in terms of requiring multiple cleaning cycles on the Kirmuss to finally get it clean, or as close as you can get.
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