Those requiring evidence-based proof before trusting a new technology will find it in UVAIRx.
The story begins in 1903 with scientist Niels Finsen. His research verified the naturally disruptive impact of 254 nm wavelength (ultravioliet or UV) light on RNA and DNA. It also won him the Nobel Prize for Medicine.
Now, fast-forward that Nature-based finding some 55 years. A researcher began exploring ways to maximize the RNA/DNA disruption effect of UV light while eliminating the major drawback—that of close contact between the light wave and the target (see “Target Talk” graph below). The successful system he discovered served as the catalyst for UVAIRx next-generation technology.
In fact, the patented catalytic technology serving as the foundation for UVAIRx instruments:
Now consider this: UVAIRx systems have further enhanced the microbial-killing efficiency of the root technology by more than 25%. It is also effective in removing odors—something conventional UV systems cannot do.
Niels Finsen’s research proved wavelength light can be used to disrupt RNA and DNA activity. The same studies, however, showed that the effectiveness degrades by the inverse square. Or, stated more simply, the farther the target DNA or RNA is from the light wave, the less it is affected.
UVAIRx eliminates the distance factor through its active air treatment technology. Air-borne microbials need not be within a few inches of the UVAIRx instrument to be destroyed.
In contrast, a single Ux 105™ can treat all the air in an enclosed space up to 5000 square feet.1
1The gross square footage covered effectively is dependent upon the “carrying capacity” of a biological species in an environment. It is the maximum population size of the species that the environment can sustain indefinitely, given the food, habitat, water and other necessities available in the environment. In population biology, “carrying capacity” is defined as the environment’s maximum load. For the human population, more complex variables such as sanitation and medical care are sometimes considered as part of the necessary establishment. The “carrying capacity” of an environment may vary for different species and may change over time due to a variety of factors, including: food availability, water supply, environmental conditions and living space.
Notes: Hui,C. (2006) Carrying capacity, population equilibrium, and anenvironment’s maximum load. Ecological Modelling, 192, 317-320.http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.ecolmodel.2005.07.001