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Our Aller Sterilizer Cold Plasma Technology

Aller Plasma Nano+ uses the latest Nano Ceramic dielectric barrier discharge (DBD) material with a catalytic coating Nano Titanium Dioxide to artificially produce plasma.

The Aller Plasma Orion Series is designed for continuous air disinfection and odor control in various sizes of indoor spaces. It uses a patented filter-free super-low energy cold plasma ionTube technology to produce plasma ions.

What is Cold Plasma Technology?

Plasma, the 4th state of matter, is a mixture of ions and free moving electrons. Energy is needed to strip electrons from atoms to be able to produce plasma. This “energy” may come from: thermal, electrical, or light. With insufficient energy, plasma recombine into neutral gas.​

On Earth, plasma cannot naturally exist. Through science, cold plasma can be artificially-produced through various methods. This is where we come in.

How does cold plasma work in Nano+ and the Orion Series?

Indoor air is filled with pollutants like microbes and volatile organic compounds or VOCs.

The production of postive and negative ions allows destruction of these.

Plasma ions wrap around cell membranes of harmful pathogens, bacteria, viruses and other odor molecules and oxidize it. As a result they are converted into H20 and CO2 vapors in the air.

Nano+ uses Dielectric barrier discharges (DBDs), which are self-sustaining electrical discharges in electrode configurations containing an insulating material in the discharge path. This so-called dielectric barrier is responsible for a self-pulsing plasma operation and thus, the formation of a non-thermal plasma at normal pressure.

The Orion series uses Bi-polar® ionization (BPI) or sometimes referred to as cold plasma ionization. It’s a simple technology using two charge poles — one positively and one negatively charged — to literally split H20 water vapor into positively charged hydrogen ions and negatively charged oxygen ions.

BPI works through the reaction of negatively and positively charged ions. The ions attach to airborne pathogens, such as viruses causing a chemical reaction on the cell membrane’s surface. This deactivates the viruses, rendering them harmless, so they can no longer spread or cause infection.