for safe, efficient cleaning
Disinfection with ultraviolet light uses specific wavelengths (not chemicals) to inactivate pathogens. Ultraviolet (UV) light is germicidal, meaning it attacks the DNA structure of a variety of cell types, rendering them inactive. UV light has been used for many years to sterilize medical instruments and clean air conditioner coils.
CHOOSE YOUR DISINFECTION SOLUTION
NEW! TWO-IN-ONE: DISINFECTION PLUS ILLUMINATION
Meet your daily lighting needs with the added benefit of active air cleaning. Featuring energy-saving LED light source and UVC air disinfection.
IN-ROOM AIR DISINFECTION
Remove pathogens from circulating air. Typically these units contain fully enclosed or safely directed UV-C lamps (254 nm), which makes it possible to run these sanitizers continuously, even while the area being treated is occupied.
Upper Room Germicidal UV Disinfection
Continuously treats air as it circulates to the upper part of the room
AIR DUCT DISINFECTION
Install building-wide UVC air disinfection utilizing existing air ducts.
PORTABLE SURFACE DISINFECTION
Used to complete periodic cleanings between uses of a room; must be run during zero occupancy and by a trained attendant in full-body PPE for UV protection.
PERMANENT SURFACE DISINFECTION
UVC light (254 nm) used between shifts, classes, or after closing time for sanitizing unoccupied spaces. We recommend installing on a different circuit than your standard lighting.
Standard white LED light is blended with UV-A (~365 nm) light to allow safe exposure in occupied spaces for up to 8 hours (at certain power levels). Requires controls.
Unlike UV light, which damages cellular DNA, Visible Light Disinfection (VLD) excites parts of the cell called porphyrins, leading to highly reactive molecules being created.
These molecules (called ROS) then deactivate the cell. Like the name implies, VLD is part of the visible light spectrum (at 405 nm), meaning that humans can see it. The light appears blue-violet in color, and is safe for use in occupied spaces
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Safety note: UVC radiation can cause skin burns and eye injuries that may appear hours after exposure has occurred. Avoid direct skin exposure to UVC radiation and never look directly into a UVC light source, even briefly. We recommend ANSI Z87.1-1989 eye/face protection, long pants and sleeves, and disposable nitrile gloves when working with or around exposed UV lamps.