smok vape pen 22 burnt taste

HELP! SMOK Vape Pen 22 Coils Burning Out?

The Great King of Nothing
  • Jul 5, 2018
  • #2
  • ValhallaKid
    • Jul 5, 2018
  • #3
  • gbalkam
    • Jul 6, 2018
  • #4
  • Agree with jwill. After a couple days sweet juices tend to cause a build up on coils. Since I prefer sweeter juices, my remedy is to change the cotton wick every 2 to 3 days and dry burn the coil before installing the new wick. I just heat the coil until it stops smoking, then blow through it. Some go a bit farther and brush with a small wire brush and then rinse.

    If you wrap your own coils, you can make them cheap enough that you can just throw them away,. LOL I only dry burn mine because I am to lazy to make the coils every 3 days.

    • Jul 6, 2018
  • #5
  • gbalkam
    • Jul 7, 2018
  • #6
  • jwill
    The Great King of Nothing
    • Jul 7, 2018
  • #7
  • Try poking some pin holes in the cotton. It may help you squeeze a little more mileage out of them. Some people say they rinse the coils out but in my experience by doing so, it makes them shitty and disappointing. A RDA is really going to be your best bet, You can vape mud if you want to and just re wick every so often as required and enjoy.

    For purely economical reasons, anything that runs on pre-made coils in my house is a clear liquid only item. If its even mildly tinted it goes in a rebuildable of some sort.

    Hello everyone. I recently bought my first ever vape, a SMOK Vape Pen 22. I ordered it from DirectVapor. Everything came in the package fine. Both coils…

    Fixing Burnt Coils to Get Vaping Again

    You don’t have to discard your burnt coils when you can do some simple maintenance instead.

    Is your vape starting to taste like something’s burnt and you’re wondering what on earth is going on—especially if you’re new to vaping or have progressed to a more advanced device like a sub-ohm tank or a vape mod? If you’re getting a burnt, dry hit rather than the tasty flavor you’re used to, it’s more than likely because of the coil, which heats the e-juice in your tank and produces those big clouds. Usually, it’s not the metal coil that is causing the issue but the cotton material wrapped around it.

    This cotton wrapping is the wick in your vape, and it works by drawing liquid near the heating element, which warms the juice and turns it into vapor. To prevent your coil from dry burning, which happens when there’s no liquid around for the coil to vaporize, it’s important to always keep your tank topped up and full.
    So what do you do if you have a burnt coil? Remove it, throw it away, and get another one from your online vape store? You could, but after a while, the expense can add up. Thankfully, there are other things you can do, and with a little knowledge and maintenance, you can ensure that your vape gear is in perfect working order and turn burnt coils into a thing of the past.

    How Long Does a Vape Coil Last Anyway?

    Just like your vape itself, coils are not designed to last forever, and they will eventually have to be replaced. How long a coil lasts will mostly depend on how much you’re vaping. Some people vape a lot and might have to change their coil after around a week, whereas more casual vapers might get as much as a month’s use out of a coil. It also depends on how a manufacturer makes its vapes and coils, including what materials it uses.

    Generally, if you’re a fairly regular vaper, you can assume you’ll get at least two weeks out of your coils—maybe even up to three weeks. If you find that your coils are not lasting this long, then you’ll need to have a look at what you’re doing. Are you chain vaping or not priming your coil by letting the cotton soak up the e-liquid after you top up? If so, you’ll end up quickly burning the wick and destroying your coil. These are two things that can drastically affect the lifespan of coils, meaning you keep having to replace them sooner than you’d like. If you use a variable wattage vape and regularly set it beyond the recommended level, you might end up with a damaged coil, too.

    So How Do You Fix a Burnt Coil?

    Vapes are a great way to stop smoking, and taking care of your device and cleaning it often will go a long way to ensuring that it performs well and lasts. If you find yourself with a burnt coil, then one of the first things you can do before giving up and ordering a new one is simply to remove the element and put it in a small bowl of warm water. This will loosen up any e-juice that’s become stuck to it.

    After a few minutes, pour out the warm water and add cold water. Any encrusted bits of vape juice should fall off and the coil should be clean. Let it air-dry completely, screw or slot it back into your vape, and you should be good to go—free of any burnt taste.

    You can also give the coil head and the tank a deep clean. Add lemon juice or vinegar to a bowl of hot water—making sure you keep track of any o-rings and other seals you remove in the process—to get rid of any built-up gunk. When you fire the vape back up, you may find that it’s been brought back to life (as long as you properly primed your coil before doing so, that is).

    A little attention to your vape and a regular clean will save you lots of time and money, giving you uninterrupted vaping enjoyment.

    If you’ve cleaned your coils but you’re still getting that nasty burnt taste, then you may have to purchase some new ones. You can find an extensive range of vape coils here at the Electric Tobacconist USA online vape store, all at great prices. When you ship with USPS, all eligible orders over $30* will receive free shipping!

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