Terminology

Deactivation - harmful contaminants (viruses, bacteria, mold, and many others) are no longer multiplying and are eliminated from indoor breathable air using a proprietary technology that uses friendly molecules to activate a catalyst, turning contaminants into harmless water vapor that continuously cleans your space. Think of it like rain in your home and no umbrella is needed.

 

Purification - the process used by most purifiers to draw the contaminant into their equipment such as is the case with HEPA filters or need to have the contaminant come into range and remain long enough to be acted upon, i.e. UV.

 

Pull technology – process used by most purifiers to draw the contaminant into their equipment such as is the case with HEPA filters or need to have the contaminant come into range and remain long enough to be acted upon, i.e. UV.

 

Push technology – our technology uses a process that goes out to the contaminants to deactivate them anywhere in the breathable indoor space and on surfaces.

 

HEPA air filters – up to 10 viruses side by side can pass through any HEPA filter 0.3-micron cell pull technology.

 

UV lights – contaminants must pass within 1 to 18 inches of the unit at a controlled rate of speed to be acted upon by the light.

Charcoal filters – contaminants must be pulled into the charcoal to get trapped, most will not make it and will continue to multiply in the indoor air.

 

Ionization – devices produce negative ions that attract to certain air-borne particles then attach to whatever surface is closest or fall to the floor. Tests of floor surfaces have shown contaminant accumulation equivalent to smoking up to 4 cigarettes every day, which can be breathed in by babies and pets while being on the carpet.
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This technology also produces side effects such as afternoon blues due to an imbalance of negative ions in your body. It is effective on large particles like dust, pollen, dander, and odors. The units emit ozone which is a lung irritant that long-term exposure could cause reduced lung function, worsening asthma, and other ailments.

 

Bipolar Ionization – produces negative and positive ions which charge particulates causing them to bind together into clusters large enough for capture infiltration. This enhances the effectiveness and efficiency of air filters and is typically installed with other devices, like HVAC systems.

 

HVAC insert – push technology such as ionization which has been proven to typically lose 60% of its effectiveness in the ductwork delivery system.

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Smoke air purifier – pull technology that leaves behind anything smaller than a smoke particulate.

 

Electronic filter – is a pull ionizer technology installed in HVAC systems.

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