Kellie Lane Curling Iron December 05th, 2017 - 12:45:17
One of the recent innovations in the hair care scenario is the introduction of appliances such as curling irons and flat irons made using titanium technology. Titanium is highly regarded for its properties such as hard yet smooth surface, lightweight strength, durability, and heat as well as corrosion resistance. Many leading hair stylists now use titanium made hair appliances for best results. However, a curling iron could give you expected results only if it is professional and launched by leading hair care brands. BaByliss Pro Nano Titanium and Ceramic Curling Tool would be perhaps the best option for those looking for a top notch curling iron.
There is nothing to worry about the iron. What is important is to make the right move when buying an iron for curling your hair. Any hair length can be curled. For short to medium hair, an inch of curly hair is ideal to be worn. There are different ways on how you can have your hair curled. You may make use of a diffuser to generate loose, vivacious curls. Also, there is a curling iron that lets you choose how big you want the ringlets to be. If you would like to have looser curls, you may use a 2 inch type of curling iron. This curling iron is great for women with long hair. Here are some things that you have to take into consideration when buying a curling iron. First and foremost, you must opt for the curling iron with a heat setting. This is the principal feature that you should check on a curling iron. It not only lets you choose the temperature of the iron, but it also allows you to set the temperature in accordance with the perfect heat required for styling your curls. The temperature will also depend on your hair type. There are some hair types that can only hold up minimum amount of heat while there are some that needs extreme heat to get the perfect curl. That is why it is of the essence to select the curling iron that has this feature.
The curling iron has remained a favoured tool in spite of all the chemical inventions. We have moved on from the metal rods heated by insertion into hot coals or heating on gas or electric stoves. With no control of the heat of the iron there must have been many cases of singed hair, not to mention burnt fingers and scalps! Modern day styles demand more control and flexibility of hair style with hair looking loose rather than "glued into place". Electrically heated and electronically controlled irons and tongs are now available. The barrels come in varying sizes enabling a tight curl or loose falling curl finish. Some have a smooth easy-glide ceramic barrel to create a super smooth finish and you can also purchase drop curl hair tongs with a cone shaped tong to create loose, tumbling waves and tousled curls. The fluctuation in hair styles from curly to straight and back again means manufacturers will continue to dream up new innovations to attract both professional hair stylists and the consumer.
Through time there have been many methods devised to curl hair and to keep the curl in place. For example, in 1906 Charles L. Nessler, a German hairdresser working in London, applied a borax paste and curled hair with an iron to produce the first permanent waves. This costly process took twelve hours. Eight years later, Eugene Sutter adapted the method by creating a dryer containing twenty heaters to do the job of waving more efficiently. Sutter was followed by Gaston Boudou, who modified Sutters dryer and invented an automatic roller. By 1920, Rambaud, a Paris beautician, had perfected a system of curling and drying permed hair for softer, looser curls by using an electric hot-air dryer, an innovation of the period made by the Racine Universal Motor Company of Racine, Wisconsin. A significant breakthrough came in 1945, when French chemist Eugene Schueller of LOréal laboratories combined the action of thioglycolic acid with hydrogen peroxide to produce the first cold permanent wave, which was cheaper and faster than the earlier hot processes. To control the amount of curl, varying diameter of rods were used for rolling. Technology to hold hair in place was advanced in 1960 when LOréal laboratories introduced a polymer hair spray to serve as an invisible net.