Minimize the pitfalls

The passage of a particle through a system can be prevented by peaks or stopped by a pit.In either case, the particle can "get life" again, for example, at pressure shocks, and thus disturbprocess. All processes show both similarities and differences.By studying a particle''''s path through the system are some of the important onesconditions that control the degree of requisite purity, fineness and density.




  • A surface with many pits and heights1) always becomes larger than a theoretically smooth surface. 
  • A surface with pits or peaks where process particles can hide is oneexcellent ground for microbes. Such a surface can easily cause problems at processchange or reboot.
  • A dimensional change that occurs quickly causes a risk of precipitation, such aslater can be picked up for example by pressure shocks.
  • A bandage with pockets and poor surface finish contributes to accumulation and leakagesystem. In such dressings, external contaminants also leak into the system anddestroys the process.
  • Pressures can be seen as energy linked to molecules. These molecules may be similar tosmall robots that, by virtue of their internal energy, migrate into or out of a process system.
    The driving force may be to achieve an equilibrium state between the state of the system andoutside world; that is, after a long time, the same composition will be in andoutside the system. Our task is to limit this leveling so that the processbecomes unaffected within reasonable limits.

  • Leakage is a measure of how many molecules leave the system. To sensitiveprocesses it is equally important to take into consideration the molecules of the outside world, as with itsEnergy all the time also enters the system.