What are The Configurations of The Trigger Sprayer

Update:16-08-2018
Summary:

Because a key learning is that, as a Mini Trigger Spray […]

Because a key learning is that, as a Mini Trigger Sprayer(KEXON) configuration takes on more locations, tasks and surfaces, it may not perform optimally in each. This awareness is compounded by a few other situational differences regarding the spray action itself.

In the kitchen, it seems as if complete coverage is not critical. Product is sprayed out here and there, and the paper towel (or, rarely, a rag) is used to spread the cleaner across the surface. Multiple trigger pumps are required, and a tilted wrist required by some trigger spray configurations can make this tiresome. But, more interesting, are the short trigger strokes used to nail a nasty spot, to get into tight spots, or to avoid spots that shouldn’t be sprayed (wood, outlets, etc.). Need for control is the insight here.

In the bathroom, complete coverage is mission-critical. Large vertical surfaces require exhaustive pumping. Full coverage is important, because higher surfaces may never be scrubbed, and contact with the cleaner may be all the cleaning power they ever get. Some users count on gravity to pull the product down the wall, cleaning as it goes. All this means lots of trigger action, and the need to disperse product both close-in and at a distance.

Multiple materials in the bathroom create additional challenges. Users don’t want cleaners to touch wallpaper or other finishes. They also need to scrub tricky objects like door tracks, handles, towel bars and faucets. What do they do? They spray the rag or towel, rather than the object. That way, the cleaner goes exactly where it’s needed.