One of the main purposes of the new dHydronator is to bring down moisture content and dessicate the organic matter in as short a period of time as possible. This stands in stark contrast to other current drying methods and technology, which can take day, weeks, or in some cases even months to accomplish. The dHydronator has been specifically engineered to bring down the relative standard of humidity to levels that are considered acceptable by the cannabis industry in less than fifteen hours. This kind of efficiency, of course, means that processing expenses for cannabis can be cut in half, and those savings can be passed on to medicinal and recreational users immediately. It’s not an exaggeration to call this breakthrough in drying cannabis plant matter a true revolution. This is even more true when the ability of the dHydronator to screen out microbes and contaminants is factored in. Most current drying methods are woefully inadequate in filtering out small trash, microbes, and fungi and mold that develop on leaves and stalks. This makes cannabis consumption somewhat dicey, since there might be choking hazards, contagion factors, and the development of bitter, even mildly poisonous, chemicals in the end product.
The dHydronator technology can be built to scale, so that it can be used on an industrial basis to dry dozens of crushed cannabis plants at the same time or be used by the home consumer to dry out a few buds and leaves for safe and long lasting storage. The technology has been completely patented, so that consumers need not worry about any foreign knockoffs on the market that might offer a compromised technique. Cannabis marketplace standards now call for humidity levels in dried cannabis to be no more than eight to fourteen percent, and the dHydronator consistently delivers that low level of humidity in test after test.