The amount of germs and viruses on a surface can be significantly reduced by ultraviolet light. The use of UV light in the virus-fighting process could be crucial.
In heavily trafficked locations, they eliminate bacteria using UV technology. Even before and after boarding, UV technology could significantly boost overall efficiency.
The Global aircraft UV treatment system market accounted for $XX Billion in 2021 and is anticipated to reach $XX Billion by 2030, registering a CAGR of XX% from 2022 to 2030.
A cooperation between Honeywell and Dimer LLC was announced in order to provide airlines with an ultraviolet cleaning (UVC) system that can be used properly to drastically remove several viruses and germs on aeroplane cabin surfaces.
JetBlue made the announcement that it will install an ultraviolet light system to help clean the inside surfaces of planes.
The company is testing this technology at Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood International Airport and John F. Kennedy International Airport in New York.
Lilac-UV, an ultraviolet (UV) lighting system to disinfect aircraft interiors almost everywhere a light is mounted inside an aeroplane, was unveiled by Collins Aerospace.
Lilac-UV produces a mild violet light that, depending on the pathogen and lamp arrangement, can disinfect surfaces in a matter of seconds to minutes.
IlLilac-UV can be used in restrooms, kitchens, flight decks, cargo bays, and all areas of the cabin. It can be programmed for automatic cleaning or human applications during or between flights.
A distributor agreement for a new UV treatment system has been introduced by GA Telesis and Honeywell. As airlines around the globe work to make their passengers’ surroundings safer, this collaboration offers another cutting-edge product. Ground crews can swiftly and effectively clean between flights due to Honeywell’s UV Treatment System’s most recent iteration, which is lighter and simpler to manoeuvre inside aircraft cabins.
A handheld wand and greater mobility have been added as significant improvements to the well-liked UV Cabin System, enabling access in the cramped spaces of the cockpit and restrooms. In addition to aviation, these most recent characteristics can now be used in bus, rail, cruise ships, and cars, among other modes of transportation.
The UV Treatment System has the potential to produce results that are up to 80% more cost-effective per application than some competing goods on the market, and it does so without the use of any chemicals.
As airlines rebuild their networks, GA Telesis is pleased to carry on our long-standing partnership with Honeywell and deliver this most cutting-edge technology to market. Given the popularity of our original agreement for the Honeywell UV Cabin System, we are confident that this new product will be well received by the market and attract travelers back to airlines sooner than anticipated.
UV light is experiencing a serious moment in the industry as airlines seek to improve disinfection aboard without the constant use of harsh chemicals. Systems that produce a faint violet germicidal light can be placed in restrooms, kitchens, flight decks, cargo bays, and passenger service units (PSUs), while portable UVC sterilization equipment can be used to sweep through cabins and cockpits to disinfect seats and other surfaces.
RAY is equipped with “HygenX Stream,” a customizable piece of software that wirelessly records and sends usage data to the cloud, giving the operator system health tracking and status updates.
RAY can be optimized for a variety of aircraft types, including turboprops and widebodies. In keeping with their “Safety First” policy, Aero HygenX has created a fantastic technology that improves biosafety aboard and will help Ethiopian Airlines draw more passengers for a quick recovery from the pandemic.
Because of its stellar reputation and presence in 32 nations, Lufthansa Technik is ideally situated to assist Aero HygenX in expanding into new markets and bringing chemical-free, effective disinfection to more aircraft in more locations.
This is due to its having more than 800 customers and 4,500 aircraft under exclusive contract. Both systems expose the interior of the plane to UVC light, which is used in medical facilities like hospitals and microbiology laboratories to break down viruses’ and bacteria’s DNA.
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