Microbubbles are small, gas-filled bubbles, typically between 0.5µm and 10µm in diameter, that are infused in a liquid to transfer a gaseous substance.
The core of the microbubbles is ozone, which is surrounded by a shell that may be composed of polymers, lipids, lipopolymers, proteins, surfactants or a combination of these. For aqueous ozone, this is just very tiny bubbles that turn water milky white. As the ozone concentration dissipates, the water turns back to its clear state.
Ozone microbubbles are effective in breaking down bacteria, odour and moulds, and the best thing about ozone is that it does not leave any chemical disinfection by-products in your water but breaks down to pure oxygen and harmless by-products.
By choosing ozone to disinfect, deodorise and sterilise your domestic, commercial or industrial environment, you reduce your chemical footprint to zero, leaving our planet in a much better condition for the next generation.
An effective way to kill harmful bacteria, viruses and other microorganisms without the use of any chemicals is ozone. Known as one of the most powerful natural oxidisers, ozone has the potential to kill pathogenic microorganisms in its tracks.
Unlike antibiotics and chemical disinfectants, ozone not only disrupt the biochemical processes, but annihilate the cell wall of microorganisms, rendering them impotent to cause any disease or infection.
Most pathogens are airborne or waterborne. When using an Ecozone Blue Air Purifier and/or an Ecozone Blue Aqueous Ozone Generator, you can rest assured that your family are protected at all times against the onslaught from harmful microorganisms.
How ozone disrupts a cell wall (See diagram above).
For more information, please visit: https://www.ecozoneblue.co.nz/
It is common knowledge that antibiotics do not kill viruses that cause the flu, colds and other viral infections. In recent years, pathogenic bacteria have become resistant to treatment as we increase our sometimes-unnecessary use of antibiotics. The treatment of bacterial diseases has led to a battle to keep abreast as more and more microorganisms become resistant to most antibiotics, chemical disinfectants and sanitizers. They are called superbugs.
Medical researchers are even questioning the effectiveness of hand sanitizers and chemical disinfectants as microorganisms often modify their biochemical strategies to render these disinfectants and antibiotics useless.
To be effective, antibiotics and disinfectants must disrupt the biochemical processes inside a bacterial cell wall (See diagram above). However, it only takes one bacterial cell to possess resistance and survive an antibiotic assault. With exponential growth under favourable conditions, these bacteria can colonise and spread rapidly to cause epidemics which are often hard to contain.