If the term “Juice Vaporizer” sounds alien to you, then it’s my guess that “Liquid Vaporizer” sounds more earthly to you. If it doesn’t, then you’re most likely part of the conservative crowd that have stuck with more conventional vaporizers that use solid blends. Judging by the appellation of this new class, it’s easy to point out their functionality and maybe throw a die as to how they’re functionally different from the more commonly used vapes.
Thanks to advancements in the field of aromatherapy, medicinal and other legal uses of vaporizers, the whole idea of always resolving blends to solid forms has begun to go obsolete. The reasons of using liquid blends over solid blends in some fields may go beyond the scope of this article; but let’s stick with the notion that sometime in the immediate past, making solid blends liquid and leaving liquid blends liquid for use in vaporizers stemmed up demand for vaporizers that were adapted to work with liquids. Liquid vaporizers emerged, and have had more variations entering the market over the years. The electronic juice vaporizer also sometimes referred to as an “e-Juice vaporizer” is one of these variations.
The scheme of operation of juice vaporizer has not exactly changed over the years: if anything, the basics still remain as the heating of blends in a holding compartment producing vapor that’s passed on to the vape user. The only noticeable change is the form of the blend and sometimes the construct of the vaporizer. As far as compatibility go, as long as the liquid blend is safe for you, it’d definitely vaporize fine on your vape without reacting with the material used in manufacturing the inside of the vaporizer. Recent shift to the use of glass and ceramics for the manufacture of the cartridge or chamber (used for holding the liquid blend), has allayed fears (fears revolving around durability and health risk) that had arisen in the past.