Solar Detoxifiers Battle Creek MI

This page provides useful content and local businesses that can help with your search for Solar Detoxifiers. You will find helpful, informative articles about Solar Detoxifiers, including "Solar Detoxification". You will also find local businesses that provide the products or services that you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Battle Creek, MI that will answer all of your questions about Solar Detoxifiers.

Recycling Fluid Technologies
(269) 660-1028
4039 W Columbia Ave
Battle Creek, MI
 
Studio Motors
(269) 967-4034
20550 Capital Ave NE
Battle Creek, MI
 
C & C Landfill
(269) 781-9742
14800 P Dr N
Marshall, MI
 
Great Lakes Renewable Energy Association
(517) 646-6269
257 South Bridge Street
Dimondale, MI
 
Mechanical Energy Systems
(734) 453-6746
8130 Canton Center Rd.
Canton, MI
Services
Solar Electric (PV), Solar Water heating, solar pool heating, solar space heating, solar attic fans, tubular skylights, high efficiency furnaces and A/C

Franklin Iron & Metal Co
(269) 968-6111
120 South Ave
Battle Creek, MI
 
Cereal City Recycling Llc
(269) 963-0082
15160 6 1/2 Mile Rd
Battle Creek, MI
 
Build Green Recyclables
(517) 852-0219
10032 Bivens Rd
Nashville, MI
 
Woodward Pechtree Capital Partners
(313) 963-6866
3434 Russell St
Detroit, MI
 
Woodward Peachtree
(313) 963-6866
535 Griswold St
Detroit, MI
 

Solar Detoxification

Solar energy is useful in many different ways. In some industrial and other processes, sunlight is used to detoxify water or air. Solar energy is free heat that can be used to heat water or air to a proper temperature where chemicals are neutralized.

This process takes two basic forms, similar to the two basic forms of solar energy used: solar photovoltaics and solar thermal.

One process uses photochemical reactions where ultra-violet light from the sun is absorbed by chemicals. These chemicals in turn cause a reaction.

Some photocatalysts are hydrogen peroxide, Ferrioxalate and Titanium Dioxide. For example, hydrogen peroxide (still commonly used as an antiseptic) reacts with ultra-violet rays, forming hydroxyl radicals that can rapidly destroy contaminants.

Another process is called thermal reactions. Here, heat is collected and concentrated in conjunction with themalcatalysts, various chemicals that react with the sunlight to create more heat. These thermalcatalysts are aided by solar collectors that concentrate sunlight (sometimes into an oxidation chamber), thus raising water to a very high temperature.

Solar energy can also be used to clean the air. Airborne contaminants are destroyed by a reaction between ultraviolet light and Titanium Dioxide (TiO2).

Air can also be heated naturally to a temperature high enough to destroy pathogens and other contaminants. This is used in processes including indoor air treatment, deodorizing, air disinfe...

Click here to read more from The Solar Guide

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