It takes all the noise and frequencies out of the incoming power.
The incoming 'power' is a 60Hz (or 50Hz) Sin wave, does it remove this frequency as well?
I retrofit and work on cnc machines.
I'm an EE, I work in broadcasting, but internet credentials are meaningless.
Have you ever used a non shielded cable of any sort? VGA or rca or whatever? Lets take vga for example. If you use a non shielded vga cable, chances are that your image on your desktop monitor will be moving around or bouncing if there is any type of interference
I'm familiar with shielded cable, I understand why coax is constructed the way it is. You don't quite understand the concept of shielding, and it doesn't actually relate to "power conditioners" in this case.
The "power conditioner" pictured in this thread has a bunch of inductors and capacitors in it, simple passive components forming notch, bandpass, high or low pass filters. Somewhat meaningless when you understand how a DC power supply 'converts' AC to DC.
All the components are AC power unless there is part of them that use dc power in which they have a bridge rectifier to convert the AC to DC.
No, the input to the power supply is AC. I'm not going to explain linear or SMPS here, but the rest of the circuit operates on various DC voltages.
That means that it still uses the AC power coming in so I dont know where you were going with that?