Transliquid Technologies LLC. Presents its New Marine Diesel Exhaust Fluid
We are very proud to inform you that we are expanding our product catalog and pursuing a new path in order to provide a broader spectrum of solutions for the benefit of the planet, in regards of diesel engine technologies and ecology. We now provide assistance to the maritime market of Noxguard Marine Diesel Exhaust Fluid – AUS 40 (Aqueous Urea Solution), which is the standard for engines with SCR technology. The growth of our company has led us to be able to provide this service, thanks to our tanker truck dedicated fleet, that allow us to handle large volumes required for ships, delivered at the right time, and in full compliance of all the security protocols needed for this operation.
Transliquid Technologies LLC., through its flagship product Noxguard DEF and now its marine equivalent Noxguard Marine Diesel Exhaust Fluid – AUS 40 , strengthens its leadership in the manufacture, transport, storage and handling of DEF, which is a requirement in the fright and transportation sectors in accordance with the environmental regulations.
FALSE. There are many misconceptions about DEF in certain sectors, which brings us to the first assertion in this post: DEF is DEF regardless of the brand. Commercially, Diesel Exhaust Fluid is the same substance with the same ingredients since it is subject to a national regulation with the intention of protecting consumers. Specifically, bottled DEF brands must have the API certification printed in the label. This, in addition to being an indicator of quality, also requires manufacturers to put a batch number on said labels. Finally, the manufacturer must keep a physical sample of that batch, in order to identify any subsequent defects; there is an actual record of test tubes, and in the case of Noxguard, it can even be consulted by any buyer on our page.
It´s not uncommon for CSR technology and indicators to fail, this is a reality that occurs more often than poor quality of DEF; of course, DEF must be adequately handled, avoiding contamination once acquired. There have been reports of consumers mixing DEF with diesel, which is a huge mistake, but some think: “it must be the poor quality of the product”. In any case, manufacturers provide a guarantee policy: a physical sample of the corresponding batch is compared with the DEF contained in the unit with a diesel engine. If there is a difference, contamination probably happened due to a bad handling of the product or adverse conditions when it was supplied and/or dispatched. Please visit our blog, where you´ll find interesting stories that reflect on this final user problem.