Why Diamon-Fusion

10:52 AM // by Evgenii Fedoruk

The word “Diamon” is purposely misspelled and derived from the word “Diamond”, to connote certain analogies or similarities with the DF Process. Diamond is a mineral, a natural crystalline substance, the transparent form of pure carbon and the hardest surface known, scientifically formulated as follows:
DFI’s Logo: Diamond crystals can develop in a variety of different shapes known as “crystal habits”. The octahedron, or eight-sided shape that we associate with diamonds is its most common crystal habit. But diamond crystals can also form cubes, dodecahedra, and even combinations of these shapes. We have come up with our current DFI logo after a careful and extensive combination of designs and true colors.
Color: A chemically pure, perfect crystal of diamond is colorless. Likewise, the DF coating is optically clear, completely colorless.

Durability: The misperception of the famous phrase “a diamond is forever” often applies also to the DF Process. Even though diamonds are the hardest substance known to man, a diamond will scratch another diamond, and some maintenance is required. The same is true with our technology: while our unique coating substantially reduces the maintenance of the treated surface, in some cases up to 90%, some maintenance will be required
Sophistication: Diamond is a strategic and high-tech “super material” for our sophisticated society, and so is the Diamon-Fusion Process, an award-winning technology for its Innovation.

Hardness is not the only measure of a mineral’s durability–the relative resistance to fracture is another. Although diamond is not fragile or prone to breaking apart, all substances including diamond can fracture or damage. Likewise, although a DF-treated surface becomes impact and scratch resistant
The word Fusion, fusion (fy’zhn) connotes ‘the merging of different elements into a union’; thus, an existing glass-like surface, when brought together with Diamon-Fusion, actually becomes one.