Water softening is a process that functions as a decrease in the concentration of calcium, magnesium, and other ions in the hard water category. These "hard ions" (hard ions) can cause various undesirable effects including interfering with soap action, limescale buildup (Limescale is a white crust, which can be found in boilers, hot water boilers.
These are also often found as the same scale on the inner surface in old pipes and other surfaces where "hard water" evaporates.), which can make the pipes rot, and corosigalvanic. However, hard water can also provide several health benefits by providing calcium and magnesium and reducing the potential solubility of these metal and copper ions.
Water Softening Method The method used generally relies on how to remove Ca2 + and Mg2 + from these solvents or ion absorption, a process that is used to bind them to molecules that eliminate their ability to scale or interfere with detergents. This removal is achieved by ion exchange and by the precipitation method. Absorption requires the addition of a chemical compound called an absorption agent (or chelating). Because Ca2 + and Mg2 + exist as flying salts (light ions), they can be removed by water distillation, but distillation is too expensive in most cases of hard water, so it is more likely to use the distillation process