Ionization air cleaning

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  • Wed, Oct 13, 2021 - 10:48am

    #1
    mikego

    mikego

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    Ionization air cleaning

To whom can help,  please it would be appreciated.

I am new to reading and interpreting research, specifically on NPBI, Needle Point Bipolar ionization. I got 2 of the docs from Iwave, a supplier of a NPBI mitigation layer that was purchased for school.

Can anyone help me with any interpretations of these studies, and help with how these products are used to clean Sars COv 2 from air.

Boeing NPBI my questions  is about  page 16.  If my understanding of this is correct NPBI only inactivated about 21%( or less ) of virus after 60 mins.

Boeing Study

 

The link to the next study was emailed to me by Iwave, I have so many questions. Page 1 did they really do this experiment in a chamber that is 16inches x 12 X 9 ? Not a room or similar size chamber.

Meaning that in something the size of an aquarium, they tested an ionization product meant to clean a room? The conclusions on page 5 say that the procedure can neutralize a pathogen, namely Sars Cov2 on a static surface. It does not appear that this study tested on Sars Cov 2, but Human coronavirus 229E? How can this be claimed if using different virus?

Aviation clean air study

I do have one more, but I only have the PDF which I can not load here. I only have 1 basic questions , I am retyping the text

“Under the conditions of this investigation and in the presence of 1% Fetal bovine serum organic soil load, the IWAVE R device did not demonstrate complete inactivation of Human corona virus following a 1 minute, 5 minute, 15minute, 30 minute or 60 minute exposure time at room temperature”

Does this state the product didn’t kill the virus tested, which was Human Corona virus 229E.

I appreciate anything, and I am speaking up about a community issue. The voice Dr. M used the other  night, “Citizen and Subject” spoke to me.

Thank you

EG

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

  • Wed, Oct 13, 2021 - 06:35pm

    #2
    wiseone

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    Ionization air cleaning

GLOBAL PLASMA SOLUTIONS makes several Needle Point Bipolar ionization units of various sizes. I have their smallest unit in my home and when it was turned on the dust dropped out of the air. My wife knew nothing about the device or that anything had been installed but did complain about having to dust. It was installed years before 2019. I have no idea if it really works killing viruses of any type but the company documents claim that it does. Here are links to some of the documents. I have zero financial ties to this company.
https://globalplasmasolutions.com/third-party-testing
https://globalplasmasolutions.com/uploads/pages/test-reports/GPS_SARS_CoV_Surface_iMOD_FC48.pdf
https://globalplasmasolutions.com/uploads/pages/test-reports/GPS_SARS-CoV-2_Aerosol.pdf
I hope that the data helps.

  • Thu, Oct 14, 2021 - 11:00am

    #3
    mikego

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    Ionization air cleaning

Thanks for the reply. Interesting enough the research was done by the same company. No limitations of the study are discussed in either study.

  • Thu, Oct 14, 2021 - 12:02pm

    #4
    Ision

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    Ionization air cleaning

Why not use UV-C lights?  Just make sure they are powerful enough, as many people are trying to fool you in getting weak LED UV lights…with too few watts.

I installed powerful UV-C tubes in my HVAC system.  One tube will last a little over a year.

Not only kills everything…it keeps things clean too….like the filter and heat exchanger.

  • Thu, Oct 14, 2021 - 03:45pm   (Reply to #4)

    #5
    mikego

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    Ionization air cleaning

I am referencing a current problem, in a currently used system. If we could start over at zero, I d be happy to examine your point, but that a few steps ahead, first I have to show the problem and be able to articulate it very deeply.

EG

  • Fri, Oct 15, 2021 - 02:08am

    #6
    ryanemma

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    Ionization air cleaning

Ion generators act by charging the particles in a room so that they are attracted to walls, floors, tabletops, draperies, occupants, etc. Abrasion can result in these particles being resuspended into the air. In some cases these devices contain a collector to attract the charged particles back to the unit. While ion generators may remove small particles (e.g., those in tobacco smoke) from the indoor air, they do not remove gases or odors, and may be relatively ineffective in removing large particles such as pollen and house dust allergens. Although some have suggested that these devices provide a benefit by rectifying a hypothesized ion imbalance, no controlled studies have confirmed this effect.

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