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DESTROYING UNPLEASANT ODOURS

Organic odours and pollutants controlled by ozone and chemical reactions

Ozone is a very strong oxidizer. As it oxidizes a substance ozone will literally destroy the substance’s molecules.

Odour problems originate from numerous sources including bacteria, moulds, smoking, chemical fumes, cooking and pets. Odours can be big problem when they are affixed to clothing, furniture fabrics, or carpets. Mould and fungus contamination are another major source of unpleasant odours and creates a musty, stale odour which can be both an annoyance and a health issue to those suffering from allergies or asthma.

Traditional odour removal consists of masking the odour with a less offensive odour, or removing the odour by using strong chemicals or filtering systems. However, air filters require the air in the room to be pulled through the filter and cannot remove odours embedded into clothing, furniture fabrics and carpets. Masking the unpleasant odour is only a short term solution to the problem.

When ozone comes in contact with organic compounds or bacteria, the extra atom of oxygen destroys the contaminant by oxidation. Ozone decomposes to oxygen after being used so no harmful by-products result.

Ozone will neutralise virtually all organic odours, specifically those that contain carbon as their base element. This will include all the bacteria and fungus groups as well as smoke, decay, and cooking odours.

Pets
Washrooms
Cooking
Bathrooms
Dentist
Residential Homes
Gyms & Locker Rooms
Medical Centres
Smoking Smells
Industrial
Exhaust Fumes
List of Odours Destroyed By Ozone
 

Acetaldehyde
Acetic Acid
Acetic Anhydride
Acetone
Acetylene
Acrolein
Acryaldehyde
Acrylic Acid
Acrylonitrile
Adhesives
Aged Manuscripts
Air Wick
Alcohol
Alcoholic Beverages
Amines
Amyl Acetate
Amyl Alcohol
Amyl Ether
Animal Odours
Anesthetics
Aniline
Ashpalt Fumes
Automobile Exhaust
Bacteria
Bathroom Smells
Benzene
Body Odours
Burned Flesh
Burning Food
Burning Fat
Butadiene
Butane
Butanone
Butyl Acetate
Butyl Alcohol
Butyl Cellosolve
Butyl Choloride
Butyl Ether
Butylene
Butyne
Butyraldehyde
Butyric Acid
Camphor
Cancer Odour
Caprylic Acid
Carbolic Acid
Carbon Dioxide
Carbon Monoxide
Carbon Tetrachloride
Celloosolve
Cellosolve Acetate
Charred Materials
Cheese
Chlorine
Chloriobenzene
Chlorobutadiene
Chloro Nitropropane
Chloropicrin
Cigarrette Smoke
Citrus and Other Fruits
Coal Smoke
Combustion Odours
Cooking Odours
Creosote
Cresol
Crontonaldehyde
Cyclohexane
Cyclohexanol
Cyclohexene
Dead Animals
Decane
Decaying Substances
Decomposition Odours
Deodorants
Dibromethane
Dichlorobenzene
Dichlorodifluoromethane
Dichloroethane
Dichloroethylene
Dichloroethyl Ether
Dichloromonofluoromethane
Dichloro-Nitroethane
Dichloropropane
Dichlorotetrafluoroethane
Diesel Fumes
Diethyel Amine
Diethyel Ketone
Dimethylaniline
Dixane
Dipropyl Ketone
Embalming Odours
Ethane
Ether
Ethel AcetateEthel Acrylate
Ethel Alcohol
Ethel Amine
Ethel Benzene
Ethyl Bromide
Ethyl Chloride
Ethyl Ether
Ethyl Formate
Ethyl Mercaptan
Ethyl Silicate
Ethylene
Ethylene Chlorhydrin
Ethylene Dichloride
Ethylene Oxide
Essential Oils
Eucalyptole
Exhaust Fumes
Fabric Finishes
Fecal Odours
Fertiliser
Film Prosessing Odours
Fish Odours
Floral Scents
Fluorotrichloromethane
Food Aromas
Formaldehyde
Formic Acid
Freon
Fuel Gases
Fumes
Gangrene
Garlic
Gasoline
Heptane
Heptylene
Hexane
Hexylene
Hexyne
Hospital Odours
Household Smells
Incense
Indole
Incomplete Combustion
Industrial Wastes
Iodoform

Irritants
Isophorone
Isoprene
Isopropyl Acetate
Isopropyl Alcohol
Isopropyl Ether
Kerosene
Kitchen Odours
Lactic Acid
Lingering Odours
Liquid Fuels
Liquid Odours
Lubricating Oils and Greases
Lysol
Masking Agents
Medicinal Odours
Melons
Menthol
Mesityl Oxide
Methane
Methyl Acetate
Methyl Acrylate
Methyl Alcohol
Methyl Bromide
Methyl Butyl Ketone
Methyl Cellosolve
Methyl Cellosolve Acetate
Methyl Chloride
Methyl Chloroform
Methyl Ether
Methyl Ethyl Ketone
Methyl Formate
Methyl Isobutyl Ketone
Methyl Mercaptan
Methylal
Methylcyclohexane
Methylcyclohexanol
Methylcylochexanone
Methylene Chloride
Mildew
Mixed Odours
Mold
Monochlorobenzene
Monofluorotrichloromethane
Moth Balls
Naptha (Coal Tar)
Naphtha (Petroleum)
Naphthalene
Nicotine
Nitro Benzene
Nitroethane
Nitroglycerine
Nitromethane
Nitropropane
Nitrotoluene
Nonane
Noxious Gases
Octylene
Octane
Odours
Odorants
Onions
Organic Chemicals
Packing House Odours
Paint & Redecorating Odours
Palmitic Acid
Paper Deteriorations
Paradichlorobenzene
Paste & Glue
Pentane
Pentanone
Penylene
Perchloroethylene
Perfumes & Cosmetics
Perspiration
Persistant Odours
Pet Odours
Phenol
Pitch
Plastics
Popcorn & Candy
Poultry Odours
Propane
Propionaldehyde
Propionic Acid
Propyl Acetate
Propyl Alcohol
Propyl Chloride
Propyl Ether
Propyl Mercaptan
Propylene
Propyne
Putrefying Substances
Putrescine
Pyridine
Rancid Oils
Resins
Reodorants
Ripening Fruits
Rubber
Sauerkraut
Sewer Odours
Skatole
Slaughtering Odours
Smoke
Solvents
Sour Milk
Spilled Beverages
Spolied Food Stuffs
Stale Odours
Stoddard Solvent
Stuffiness
Styrene Monomer
Tar
Tarnishing Gases
Tetrachloroethane
Tetrachloroethylene
Tetrahydrofuran
Theatrical Makeup Odours
Tobacco Smoke
Toilet Odours
Toluene
Toluidine
Trichloroethylene
Turpentine
Valeric Acid
Valeric Aldehtde
Vapours
Varnish Fumes
Vinegar
Vinyl Chloroide
Viruses
Volatile Materials
Waste Products
Waterproofing Compounds
Wood Alcohol
Xylene

Excerpt from “Ozone”, by M Horvath, L. Bilizky and J. Huttner, Budapest, Hungary, Published 1985. Distributed by Elsevier Science Publishing Co Inc, 52 Vanderbilt, Avenue, New York, NJ 10017 USA

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