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Pulsatrim Devices that Kill the Coronavirus Are Called 'Game-Changer'
Pulsatrim Technology Pulsatrim Technology
Los Angeles , CA
Tuesday, July 07, 2020

Pulsatrim Devices that Kill the Coronavirus Are Called 'Game-Changer'

July 7, 2020                                                                             


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520 S. Sepulveda Blvd., Suite 204

Los Angeles CA  90049-3435




Godfrey Harris






Pulsatrim Devices that Kill the Coronavirus

Are Called 'Game-Changer' in Covid-19 Fight

LOS ANGELES, Calif. — Pulsatrim Technology, a Los Angeles startup, is introducing Russian machines that employ room-temperature plasma to destroy the coronavirus that causes Covid-19.  The machines will soon be available in the United States to demonstrate how they rid indoor air of germs, bacteria, fungi and viruses. Plasma is one of the four states of matter along with solids, liquids and gases.

The Russian-developed technology can kill pollutants, including bacteria and viruses, circulating in the air of restaurants, retail stores, office buildings, arenas, casinos, theaters, meatpacking plants, assisted living centers and cruise ships.

"This technology can end the threat of deadly contaminants in indoor air," said Godfrey Harris, Pulsatrim's chief executive. "It has the potential to be a game-changer in the fight against Covid-19, its mutations and any new pathogens that may develop"

Recent studies have shown that these micro-organisms can linger suspended in indoor air for long periods of time, during which they can travel far distances.  The Pulsatrim machines are particularly effective in dealing with these aerosols because they discharge both direct and alternating currents. 

The Pulsatrim machine cleans indoor air of harmful pathogens using a patented process that triggers bursts of electrons into an air stream. These electrons create a plasma in which the virus shells are split apart and other molecules are broken into their basic elements.

"In the early 1990s Russian scientists developed this electricity-based technology to reduce air pollution in manufacturing plants," Harris explained. 

The U.S. Department of Energy tested the technology at its facility in Butte, Montana, where a Russian-designed American-built machine removed 95 percent of polluting chemicals in the exhaust of an incinerator burning toxic waste.  This was, however, short of the goal sought by the DOE for next-generation pollution control equipment. Currently, the technology is used in Russia at some 50 sites to reduce odors.

"This is a proven technology," Harris emphasized. "Only the application — to kill the coronavirus in consumer settings like cafés and bars — is new"

Over the years, the machine's effectiveness has improved even as its cost and size have decreased.  Today, U.S. scientists have assured Harris that the technology can remove 99.9 percent of coronaviruses from air streams.

The Russians have formed a Spanish company to oversee manufacturing of the machines, each tailored to the specific requirements of a user's needs.


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Name: Godfrey Harris
Dateline: Los Angeles, CA United States
Direct Phone: 310-476-6374
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