The Past

Excessive Water Usage.Reliance on Chemicals.Additional Labour Expenses.Microbial Concerns.

Too frequent renewal of water in the food hydraulic transport system; undesired by-products, especially from the use of chlorine; the risk of altering the organoleptic qualities of food due to chemicals; issues with scaling from water hardness; the emergence of biofilms; installation oxidation; managing chemicals; elevated COD and BOD levels; and numerous other difficulties to address or manage when relying on chemicals.

What We Offer You

AOP technology. Zero by-products. Lowest OPEX. User-friendly simplicity. Reliability. Guaranteed harmlessness. No chemical interference with your WWP. Durable, long-lasting product.


Pioneering and sustainable technology that's virtually maintenance-free, requiring only an annual UV lamp replacement and periodic attention if operating with a Zn-Cu galvanic couple in hard water conditions. Optional remote control for added convenience.

Crafted with simplicity in mind, this device streamlines the deployment of the Advanced Oxidation Process (AOP) in water systems.

Especially effective in recirculating hydraulic systems, it promotes water reuse, minimising frequent renewals and thereby saving water.

Assured to not adversely affect either the products or the installations in contact with the water. The ultra-short lifespan of the OH radicals, which prevents them from moving away from the titanium dioxide surface, guarantees this.

Achieve optimal water conditions effortlessly with cutting-edge technology.

Make It Easy.Make It Sustainable.Make It Smart.Love (Protect) The Planet.

+ I Want To Know More

“The processes for the generation of ·OH radicals are not few and their basis can be remarkably different. Those based on the combination of TiO2 and UV radiation are based on the excitation of electrons in the valence layer of the catalyst by the aforementioned radiation. This shift of electrons to a higher band is the origin of the catalytic action.”

 Lawrence K., Norman C., Hung, 2005