Our mission is to guide clients in choosing the most appropriate UV disinfection solution for their business.
We have strong partnerships with top companies in the disinfection equipment industry: HANOVIA, BERSON, LIGHT PROGRESS, SITA, UVpro, Heraeus, Light Sources, Atlantic, UV-Technik, SterilAIR, PURO, ORCA, and others. Quality is the most important future of the UV technology we use in our disinfection solutions.
Ultraviolet (also known as UV ray) is an electromagnetic short-wave radiation able to sterilize surfaces it comes in contact with. The name comes from the violet component of the light spectrum. The UV rays are invisible and follow the Röntgen radiation (X rays) as intensity and wavelength.
The UV disinfection processes are chemical-free.
The use of UV rays in disinfection processes offers multiple advantages in various environments: air, water and surfaces. Chemical-free solutions sterilize the surfaces without causing them damages. However, the UV technology (lamps, for example) should not be confused with solar lamps or blacklight systems which are long-waved and do not have a bactericidal effect.
Against various microorganisms, including those which are resistant to chlorine.
for each side ensures a complete surface disinfection process.
to reach 30,000 J/cm2, the value that inactivates spore forming organisms.
Wavelength is expressed in nanometers and describes the length of a UV ray.
Approximately 95% of the UV energy produced by the bactericidal lamps equals 254 nanometers. This length is at the highest efficiency in disinfection processes and it is lethal for viruses, bacteria and mould.
Along the decades, UV technology became well-known as an efficient, economical and safe option for disinfection.
Water, air and surfaces disinfection is based on the bactericidal effect of the UV-C radiation. The UV radiation is not visible to human eye and it has the second highest intensity level, after the X-ray.
In UV spectrum, the UV-C length is the most powerful.
UV-C length is able to absorb quickly DNA, RNA and proteins. It is called bactericidal because of its neutralization effect over viruses and bacteria. The highest process happens between 205-280 nanometers.
Photochemical reaction blocks the replication and multiplication of the microorganisms by affecting the strings in DNA/RNA. This process deactivates the microorganisms.