What ratio hydrochloric acid to water for cleaning salt water chlorinator?
Safe ratio would be 75 mil of Acid to 1 Litre of Water
If you need (for example) three parts water and one part hydrochloric acid, that just means you need a 3:1 ratio of water to hydrochloric acid. It could mean three liters of water and one liter of hydrochloric acid, three mL of water and one mL of hydrochloric acid, three cups of water and one cup of hydrochloric acid, etc.
A fresh water swimming pool is a swimming pool that does not use a saltwater chlorinator. A pool that used a salt water chlorinator has salt added to it to so that a salt water chlorinator can electronically convert part of the salt into chlorine. A fresh water pool has chlorine added to it directly either manually or Automatically.
Pour 2 gallons of muriatic acid and dont hope for your chlorinator to do the work alone because it will take years. So i recommend for you to add about 5 gallons of bleach every week in addition to cleaning the filter at least once a week. Do that for 2 weeks and after the waters starts to clear add the salt and let the chlorinator do the work by itself Pour 2 gallons of…
As you buy hydrochloric acid in Cyprus for use in your salt water pool chlorinator how can you ensure you are getting the right quality product as all packaging here is in Greek?
If you clean a salt water chlorinator using acid is it OK to dump the acid and sodium by products back into the pool?
Yes as a mater of fact that is what salt water pool normally is. With a salt water pool there is a electronic salt water chlorinator installed that uses the salt in the water to create chlorine. However if you don't have a salt water chlorinator and prefer the feeling of a salt water pool then there is no reason not to add salt to the pool as well as keeping up the chlorine yourself.
Yes, as long as you use a de-chlorinator, this can safely be done. Make sure the de-chlorinator destroys both chlorine and chloramines- many only remove one of the two. If you can find a de-chlorinator that also destroys ammonia, than that is an added bonus as it will come in handy when dealing with ammonia spikes when cycling an aquarium.
I presume you have a salt water chlorinator. if you don't then you don't need it regardles off what anyone tells you. if you do have a salt water chlorinator then all you do is throw the whole bag in the pool as most salt bags will allow the salt to dissolve through the bag. and that's it nice and easy.
It doesn't cost any thing. You don't even have to change the water, Just turn the chlorinator of and start adding chlorine like you do in an ordinary pool. The only difference between a salt water pol and a chlorine pool is that a salt water pool uses a chlorinator to make its own chlorine. a fresh water pool has the chlorine added.