Ozone

The molecules of ozone, which is also called active oxygen, contain three rather than two atoms of oxygen (O3).

Ozone is a blue, non-flammable gas, whose density is higher than the density of air. In the environment, its characteristic fresh scent can be smelt after storms and near waterfalls. However, we hear about ozone mostly in the context of our planet's ozone layer. This is where ozone is produced by the Sun's ultraviolet rays to protect us against their harmful effects!

Ozone is known as one of the most effective disinfectants. Its antiseptic effect is approximately 50 times greater and 3000 times faster than chlorine. Ozone is most frequently used to purify drinking water, remove unpleasant smells, bacteria, saprophytes, fungal derivatives, allergens, etc. in rooms and in various means of transport, as well as to oxidise rocket fuel.

Ozone destroys saprophytes and neutralises dust, thus alleviating nasal ailments and asthma symptoms.

There are two main ways of ozone formation. One is via ultraviolet, and the other via corona discharge. Our machines employ the latter, and simulate the lightning effect.

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Air in

Electrical discharge

Ozone out