Silver nanoparticles are the most common commercialized nanotechnological product on the market. Due to their unique antibacterial properties, silver nanoparticles have been hailed as a breakthrough germ-killing agent and have been incorporated into a number of consumer products such as clothing, kitchenware, toys, and cosmetics. Many consider silver to be more toxic than other metals when in nanoscale form and that these particles have a different toxicity mechanism compared to dissolved silver. Scientists have concluded that nanoparticles can pass easily into cells and affect cellular function, depending on their shape and size.
NanoSilverTechnology is an eco-friendly cleaning system designed for thorough cleansing and cleaning with water alone, with no need for any chemical agents whatsoever. Nanosilver is an all-natural product that contains no harmful chemicals like other cleaning supplies. NanoSilver Technology offers a unique way for reducing the daily release of huge quantities of chemicals into the environment, thus effectively protecting our ecosystem
By using this product you can save valuable time and money on cleaning products. When making use of NanoSilver Technology, cleaning is up to 50% - 70% faster and easier than any traditional cleaning method.
In order to prove the ability of the NanoSilver Technology system to remove various contaminants that host bacteria, yeasts, and fungi, a series of model laboratory tests were carried out in the Collegium Medicum, Jagiellonian University, and at the Dept. of Commodities Studies, Cracow University of Economics. The results put overall effectiveness of the Nano - Silver Technology cleaning system well on a par with that of the select chemical agents under study, and in some cases even acknowledged its superiority. The products boast official endorsements of the Institute of Public Health PZH, recognized in all EU countries. The tests at issue were carried out on the two most common types of surfaces, i.e. composite and ceramic ones. A composite surface was meant to emulate a regular kitchen worktop, while the ceramic one - porcelain, glass, sanitary ceramics, tiling, etc. Artificial dirt (a mixture of dust, soot, coal dust, silicates, and grease) was applied to both surfaces.