Temperature control vaping seems to be the next step in harm reduction for nicotine users by creating a fool proof way of limiting the temperature of the coils preventing burnt wicks or dry hits or simply keeping it from getting hotter than you prefer. Here we will discuss this technology, what it is, and why we want it.

As a vaper, you’re probably already familiar with resistance. You know there’s a coil inside your tank or dripper and that it has a resistance, which – if you use any regulated mod – is shown on the screen. So basically, TC works because certain metals increase their resistance predictably as they heat up.

The thing with TC is that it is new and often scary for those of us who have spent years learning every single aspect of wattage and voltage, as well as resistance, in order to better fine-tune our vape. Understand that Temperature Control will take a bit of time to figure out what your preferred vape at 24 watts and 5.8 volts on 1.3-1.4ohm coils will come out to in regards to temperature.

What is great about TC is now you have far better control on your vaping experience. Everyone has vaped a flavour of juice that was great, but always seemed to be a just a bit off from the real thing. Temperature Control makes it so easy to fine tune your vape without having to rebuild. You can build a basic coil (or simply use our Innokin iSub Apex Tank if you're not into building) and fine tune the temp to get flavour that you would have only tasted on a specially made fused clapton coil, for example.

If the main advantage of temp control is the ability to tailor your vape up or down depending on taste, variable wattage and variable voltage do the exact same thing.

If you remember back when variable wattage started becoming a thing, people got mad when it was pointed out that variable wattage can accomplish the same thing, just in a different way. They saw variable wattage as the ultimate vaping experience, being far superior to variable voltage.. Guess what happens when you adjust your variable wattage device? It adjusts the voltage supplied. Sounds suspiciously like what a variable voltage  device would do. In fact there is no difference...voltage and wattage are just different ways of displaying the same information.

There's no magic to a TC device. You set the temp lower, it lowers the input voltage. With a variable wattage device when you set the wattage lower, it lowers the input voltage. With a variable voltage device when you set the voltage lower, it lowers the input voltage.