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  • AAT Automation GmbH

    Wikingerstraße 11, 76189 Karlsruhe

UV Robot

The UV Robot

Pre-order now!

*You can reach us by phone or by form.

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The CA-UV1



Indoor disinfection by means of Ultraviolet radiation



Integrated person detection with Thermography for the detection of Elevated temperature / fever


UV - Irradiation

Effective UV irradiation and virus / germ viruses / germs due to a UV-C Radiation density of 270μW/cm2


SLAM - Technology

Automatic driving range planning and control through SLAM technology

Basics UV disinfection

In nature, UV light is a part of sunlight. Only the UV-A portion and a small amount of UV-B reach the earth through the atmosphere. The UV-C radiation, on the other hand, is completely absorbed.

In contrast to chemical disinfection methods, UV disinfection is based on a physical process in which microorganisms are killed quickly and effectively. When bacteria, viruses and protozoa are exposed to the germicidal wavelengths of UV radiation, they lose their ability to reproduce and infect. UV radiation has proven to be highly effective against pathogenic organisms, including the causative agents of cholera, polio, typhoid, hepatitis and other bacterial, viral and parasitic diseases. In addition, Trojan uses UV radiation (alone or in combination with
hydrogen peroxide) for so-called UV oxidation, a process that reduces chemical pollutants such as pesticides, industrial solvents and pharmaceuticals.

Microorganisms are deactivated by
their nucleic acids are damaged by UV radiation. The high-energy, short-wave UV radiation, mainly at a wavelength of 254 nm, is absorbed here by the cellular RNA and DNA. This absorption of UV energy creates new bonds between neighbouring nucleotides, which in turn creates double bonds or dimers. The dimerisation of neighbouring molecules, especially thymine, is the most common photochemical damage. The formation of numerous thymine dimers in the DNA of bacteria and viruses prevents their ability to replicate and infect.