Far-infrared fiber is an electromagnetic wave
Far-infrared fiber is an electromagnetic wave with a wavelength of 3 to 1000 microns. It has a good thermal effect because it can resonate with water molecules and organic matter. In far-infrared fibers, ceramic (functional metal oxide) powders that emit far-infrared rays at normal body temperatures.
Far-infrared fiber means that during the spinning process, a powder ceramic fiber tapecontaining far-infrared function (some functional metal or non-metal oxide, pulverized to nano- or micro-nano powder) is added, and the mixture is uniformly mixed and then drawn. The far-infrared function achieved by this method is functional and does not disappear with washing.
It has been widely used in recent years and has been put into production. It is made by adding far-infrared absorbing agent (ceramic powder) in the fiber processing process. It is an active and efficient insulation material, and the far-infrared rays radiated are also activated. Cell tissue, promote blood circulation and antibacterial and deodorant effects. In the mid-1980s, Japan took the lead in developing and introducing far-infrared fabrics to the market.
At present, the combination of far-infrared fiber and magnetic therapy is becoming a composite health care fabric.
There are two general views on the health care principles of far-infrared fibers.
One view is that the far-infrared fiber absorbs the energy radiated by the sun to the universe, 99% is concentrated in the region of wavelength 0.2-3 μm, and the infrared portion (>0.761 μm) accounts for 48.3%. The ceramic particles in the far-infrared fiber enable the fiber to Fully absorb the short-wave energy (partial energy of far-infrared rays) in sunlight and release it in the form of potential (far-infrared form) to achieve warmth and health care functions;
Another point of view is that because the ceramic conductivity is extremely low and the emissivity is high, the far-infrared fiber can accumulate the heat dissipated by the human body and then release it in the form of far-infrared to increase the warmth of the fabric.
Studies have shown that far-infrared effects on the skin are absorbed into heat, causing an increase in temperature and stimulating the skin's internal thermal receptors. Smooth vascular relaxation, vasodilation, blood circulation, especially microcirculation acceleration, increase tissue nutrition, improve oxygen supply, strengthen cell regeneration, accelerate the excretion of harmful substances, and reduce the chemical stimulation and mechanical stimulation of nerve endings.
Far-infrared fibers can be used to prepare household items such as feather-like treads, non-woven fabrics, socks, and knitted underwear. In addition to meeting basic applications, these products highlight their health care functions.