RDTA atomizer is a combination of the RDA and the RTA
A combination of the RTA and RDA will give all the advantages of RBAs.
First you have the rebuild-able coils that will give you plenty of flavor and vapor. You also get the tank which means that you do not have to drip all the time.
But, you also get the option of dripping as well.
Another factor is that they are 510 threaded.
Therefore, the RDTAs are compatible with most mods.
Finally, because of the rebuild-able coils that are needed, is highly recommender only vapers with more experience to purchase it.
An RDTA is essentially an RDA sitting on top of an e-juice reservoir. The wicks hang down into the tank, soak up the liquid and feed it to the coil. They provide the best of both worlds between a dripper and a tank.
RDTAs are based off the Genesis style of atomizers which were popular for their flavor. Traditionally stainless-steel mesh was used for wicking, but since has been replaced primarily with organic cotton. RDTAs are a throwback, yet innovative at the same time.
Why use an RDTA?
For years, vapers have strived to attain that seemingly impossible “dripper in a tank” experience. There are actually lot of great tanks out there right now. The problem is, even the best ones can’t seem to top the flavor of a good RDA. It has a lot to do with the few extra millimeters that the vapor has to travel through the chimney. This can make a world of difference, believe it or not. Enter RDTAs.
Rebuildable dripping tank atomizers were the industry’s answer to this desire. On an RDTA, the mouthpiece sits right on top of the coils, just like an RDA. Unlike a tank, the vapor doesn’t travel through a chimney, it’s the same proximity to your mouth as it would be on an average dripper.
Advantages of RDTAs
Increased liquid capacity
Easy filling methods
Can be used like a dripper
Disadvantages of RDTAs
Not low-profile devices
Require more careful wicking than RDAs
How to use an RDTA
Even the best RDTAs require some trial and error to attain the perfect build and wicking. Experiment with different builds and techniques to find out which one is best for you. These are some tips to get you started in the right direction:
Don’t use too much or too little cotton, it has to be just right
Comb and fluff your wicks gently
Experiment with different wick lengths
Don’t build your coils too high or too low