The Corrosion Control Module draws a small amount of DC energy from the vehicle's battery and directs it through a microprocessor, which converts this energy into an AC current.
Through patented state of the art technology built into the Corrosion Control Module, a pulse amplifier (another microprocessor) generates a repetitive "pulse" surface current, which is distributed on to conducting (grounded) body panels of the vehicle (travels on the surface of the metal) to help inhibit the corrosion process (slows down the oxidation process).
Metals want to turn back to their original state of iron ore. The oxygen molecules in the air steal negative ions from metals. Corrosion is an electro-chemical reaction.
Iron and oxygen have opposite charges and therefore seek to combine to form rust. The metal body tends to have a positive electrical charge in an area where rust is occurring. In order to inhibit rust, the corrosion control module induces a negative charge to the surface, creating a force of repulsion. The pulse currents interferes with the corrosion process. (The surface current that the module produces slows the corrosion process down. Nothing stops corrosion and you should never say that this unit does either).
Being energy efficient, the Corrosion Control Module is built with "Smart Circuit" technology to insure that when the battery voltage is low, you are not put into a "nostart" situation.
The Module is mounted in the engine compartment of the vehicle with a velcro pad and is powered by the existing 12 volt car battery. Actual size of the module is 8 cm x 5.5 cm x 2.2 cm. Grounded body panel to create surface flow.
Externally fused to protect the unit from power surges, the Corrosion Control Module has been tested to exacting standards by world-renowned certified testing laboratories.