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yes, certainly it does. You see, we all know how much fun to fight with static. The static exists not only on the records or sleeves but also on the TT and everywhere else, no mated how good it all grounded. The typical antistatic tools, like Zerostat, work fine but they have some essential misery: you have to garb them and to use them explicitly. (Not to mention the idiotic red color of the Zerostats that I really really hate to have around of my room:-)
A few years ago I worked with a client that manufactured infrared spectroscopy tools. Within one instrument that they did for electronic industry they had a powerful ionizer that blew highly ionizer air over the testing surface quite effectively removing any static. I looked at the similar machines and discover that there are tones of them out there.
There are two ways to produce ionization: like the Zerostat does - to have a small reductive particle (that will die in a few years) or to have an eternal power source and produce the ions by discharging a huge voltage potential. All commercial ionizer use the second approach. BTW, they have performance of dozens of the Zerostats.
Being a frugal Jew I decided did not spend $150-200 for a new unit and I got my i-blower for $18 on eBay. I attached it on the wall above the TT and made it to blow air to the entire top of my rack where the TT sits. A few minutes of running it when my TT’s platter is string up is quite enough to keep the spinning area free from air dust.
"I wish I could score everything for horns." - Richard Wagner. "Our writing equipment takes part in the forming of our thoughts." - Friedrich Nietzsche