Company will present on improved irrigation and yields with chemical-free nanobubble technology
March 22, 2022 (Carson, CA) — Moleaer, the leading nanobubble technology company, has announced that Michiel de Jong, Director of Business Development in Europe, will present April 6 on the Tech Stage at Fruit Logistica in Berlin, Germany at Messe Berlin.
Fruit Logistica takes place from April 5-7, 2022, and de Jong will present April 6 from 1-2pm (GMT+1) in Hall 9, A-13. The talk is titled ‘Improve irrigation & increase yield with chemical-free oxygen nanobubble technology.’
Moleaer’s patented industrial-scale nanobubble technology delivers extraordinary improvements in chemical-free water treatment, enabling higher yields, better plant health and more sustainable crop production. Nanobubble technology improves water quality and clarity, increases dissolved oxygen, combats algae and acts as a chemical-free oxidant to prevent and remove biofilm from irrigation systems and pathogens from source water.
“Growers deploying Moleaer’s nanobubble technology consistently report reduced pathogens, healthier roots, improved vigor and higher output,” says de Jong. “I look forward to presenting this proven technology, along with scientific data and case studies which demonstrate how nanobubbles enable higher yields and provide many other benefits related to plant health and environmental sustainability.”
Moleaer will also have a booth at Fruit Logistica, located in Hall 8.1 at booth A-11. The Moleaer Neo™ will be on display. Neo nanobubble generators suppress root disease and promote vigorous plant growth in agriculture.
Moleaer's Clear™ nanobubble generators are designed for controlling algae and pathogens and improving water quality in irrigation basins, reservoirs, ponds and lakes.
In addition to the Neo and Clear nanobubble generators, Moleaer offers a variety of other nanobubble generators for chemical-free wastewater treatment for the food industry and other custom applications.
Moleaer continues to partner with experienced engineering and innovation teams at world-renowned universities, including UCLA, Arizona State University, Wageningen University and Virginia Tech University, to validate new applications for its nanobubble technology. As it relates to the fruit industry, Virginia Tech’s research in partnership with Moleaer, concluded that oxygen-filled nanobubbles disrupt microbial biofilms, including E. coli, aiding in the sanitization of plastics and stainless-steel surfaces typically used for food handling.
“Through these partnerships, we have proven that nanobubbles can increase agricultural productivity and improve sustainability,” says de Jong. “We look forward to being a part of the renowned Fruit Logistica and discussing our solutions with those interested in achieving higher yields, better plant health and less environmental impact.”
For more information, please visit moleaer.com.
Moleaer is an American-based nanobubble technology company with a mission to unlock nanobubbles’ full potential to enhance and protect water, food, and natural resources. Moleaer has established the nanobubble industry in the U.S. by developing the first nanobubble generator that can perform cost-effectively at municipal and industrial scale. Moleaer’s patented nanobubble technology provides the highest proven oxygen transfer rate in the aeration and gas infusion industry, with an efficiency of over 85 percent per foot of water (Michael Stenstrom, UCLA, 2017). Through partnerships with universities, Moleaer has proven that nanobubbles are a chemical-free and cost-effective solution to increasing sustainable food production, restoring aquatic ecosystems, and improving natural resource recovery. Moleaer has deployed more than 700 nanobubble generators worldwide since 2016.
To learn more, visit: www.Moleaer.com
Nanobubbles are tiny bubbles, invisible to the naked eye and 2,500 times smaller than a single grain of table salt. Bubbles at this scale remain suspended in water for prolonged periods, enabling highly efficient oxygen transfer of dissolved gas in liquids. Nanobubbles also treat and reduce pathogens and contaminants of emerging concern as well as scour surfaces to break apart biofilm matrices (Shiroodi, S., Schwarz, M.H., Nitin, N. et al., Food Bioprocess Technol, 2021).