Residual Oil Remover, or simply ROR, establishes a new definition of what a 'clean' surface is. The first application of ROR often results in an amazing 'wow' factor for the user; sometimes it's hard to believe what comes off the surface being cleaned.
ROR has redefined the science of lens-care by utilizing a formula of natural ingredients that eradicates the counterproductive microscopic oil residues from the surface and pores of glass and plastic. On camera lenses, LCD screens, flat-panel TV's, cell-phones iPods and more - ROR cuts through, breaks down, and allows the removal of all those performance debilitating smudges and smears. Once those oily residues are eliminated, dust, dirt, and pollen particles have nothing to cling to; this enables the sparkling clean surface to remain cleaner for a longer period of time.
ROR has been tested and proven to be safe to use on most delicate and precious surfaces; from multicoated lenses to beryllium-surfaced contacts, ROR has proven itself to be one of the finest and safest lens treatments available.
ROR can be applied with an untreated micro-fiber cloth or untreated disposable wipes. When using a micro-fiber cloth, it is advisable to wash it out regularly in a mild soap solution that is free of additives or softeners. Washing the micro-fiber cloth before using it with ROR ensures a neutral starting point for a successful cleaning session.
The surface to be cleaned must be moistened with ROR prior to wiping; it should be applied to the task-wiper first - not directly on the lens or surface. This prevents pools of liquid from going where it's not supposed to, while conserving the solution. Gently blotting the surface to be cleaned with a moistened cloth or wipe will allow the solution to work into the layers of build-up, facilitating its safe and complete removal. A clean area of the cloth, or a new wipe, should be used for the final cleaning stages.
When cleaning a well-loved lens with ROR for the first time, several applications and wipes may be needed to remove the multi-layer build-up of oils, pollution, and dirt.
Note! Not recommended for use on focusing screens, CCD/CMOS sensors, or internal aliasing filters