Desinfection robot

Jaci is a decontamination robot, capable of eliminating viruses and bacteria present in the environment. It's efficiency is
very high when compared to traditional cleaning methods. This high 
efficiency it is obtained by combining the technologies
of emission type UV-C radiation and ozone gas.

Jaci has arrived to fight COVID-19:

  • Its telescopic tower has 24 powerful UV-C radiation emitters, which guarantee a coverage radius of 2.5m
  • The tower reaches a height of 1.8 m, also guaranteeing the disinfection of the ceiling
  • UV-C emitters also present at the bottom of the base, allowing soil disinfection
  • It allows the cleaning of environments where people are circulating through the emission of ozone gas
  • Remote operation by app in its own tabet, ensuring operator safety
  • Its exclusive forced ventilation system allows disinfection with greater speed
  • Up to 8 hours of autonomy

At the service of humanity:

  • Jaci allows communication between a patient and a healthcare professional via teleconference
  • During disinfection, audible and light signals are emitted as a form of alert
  • Motion detection sensors prevent people's exposure to UV-C radiation



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UV-C radiation effect

The effectiveness of using UV-C radiation in the health area to kill bacteria and viruses is clinically proven through several studies, research and tests already carried out in laboratories around the world. This technique has the ability to eradicate 99.99% of microorganisms, including bacteria, viruses and pathogens. Germicidal UV (UV-C 254nm) is able to inactivate microorganisms, destroying nucleic acids and disrupting DNA or RNA, leaving them unable to replicate and recover.


Ozone gas effect

Ozone gas can kill several microorganisms, such as bacteria, viruses and fungi. This is due to its high oxidizing power. The mechanism of action of ozone against bacteria and fungi, for example, occurs “from the outside in”. Ozone destroys the cell wall of these microorganisms, via chemical oxidation reactions, until it penetrates the interior of the microorganism, also damaging agents vital to its life, culminating in its death. In the case of viruses, the action occurs in the same way. When in contact with it, ozone destroys the virus by diffusing through the viral envelope and/or the protein coating (viral capsid) towards the nucleic acid nucleus, resulting in damage to DNA or RNA.

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