The Airocide purifier will set you back US$799, with replacement chambers running at $99 a pop
Using a photo-catalytic reaction, the Airocide purifier (left) is claimed to neutralize airborne pollutants
Each Airocide unit incorporates a reaction chamber, that contains thousands of tiny glass rings coated inside and out with titanium dioxide
Some time ago, astronauts on the International Space Station needed a way to eliminate the ethylene gas that was being produced by plants growing aboard the station. NASA collaborated with the University of Wisconsin, and the result was an air-purifying system known as Airocide. Flash forward to the present, and that technology has been licensed for use in a household product that reportedly eliminates all sorts of airborne nasties.
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