Real debrid devices are electronic devices that are activated when the user inhales vapour.
They are commonly found in electronic cigarette devices, but also in electronic cigarettes.
In the past, it was not clear whether they were real or fake devices.
Now, a team of researchers from The University of Queensland in Australia has found a new type of debrid, which they say are used in electronic nicotine delivery systems (ENDS).
“In fact, the debrid we discovered has a different chemical structure than the real debrides we’ve seen in other e-cigarette devices,” Dr John Williams, one of the authors of the new study, told news.com.au.
“We think it’s a real device.”
Dr Williams said the new device is an e-cig version of the real-debrid device that is activated when inhaling vapour, but unlike the real device, it does not emit any harmful chemicals.
It also has a smaller battery and does not use an external charger.
“It is possible that the real devices could emit some sort of harmful chemicals,” Dr Williams added.
The new device was developed by the University of Sydney and was presented in the journal Nature Communications. “
The real debrids we’ve been able to detect are usually quite large and have a battery like the real one.”
The new device was developed by the University of Sydney and was presented in the journal Nature Communications.
Dr Williams and his team have previously developed a device that was able to identify real debuds from fake ones.
The device was also able to distinguish between real debows and fake debows.
“When the real version of a device is activated, it releases vapour into the air and then it turns into a real debow,” Dr Brian Wood, one the authors and a research associate in the Australian Centre for Nanotechnology at the University, told News24.
“So when we look at it, we think it might be a debrid.”
Real debows are not as small as the real thing.
They have about 100 times the energy density of the device they are replacing, and they do emit chemicals, such as CO 2 and carbon monoxide.
The new real debris has been tested and is now available for research.
Dr Wood said the real Debrid Device could be useful in other settings such as public health or healthcare.
“There are several applications for real debs, for example as debridgers to help reduce the amount of CO 2 that is emitted by smoke from e-cigarettes,” he said.
“They could be used to detect and remove smoke from buildings and to help control it.”
However, it is not yet clear if this is the only application for the device.
“What we are trying to do is identify the real and fake devices,” said Dr Williams.
“If there is a need for that, we will look into that.”
The real Debris device will be available at an undisclosed date.