Details of which enzymes are used within enzymatic enzyme detergent cleaners and the ways they are best used are rarely published.
Enzyme Detergent Cleaners mis Understandings
Enzyme Detergent Cleaners Optimal Temperatures:
The optimal temperature for maximum enzymatic enzyme detergent cleaning performance peaks at 137 degrees Fahrenheit (137 degree Fahrenheit = 58.33 degree Celsius). The cleaning activity of the enzyme detergents at temperatures below and above this point is less but does offer cleaning value. The cleaning activity of the enzyme detergents does not stop at this temperature but is does lessen as the temperature increases.
Enzyme Detergent Cleaners Optimal Dosage Rates:
The optimal dosage rate (ounces diluted per diluent solution, usually neutral pH water) is a function of the types of enzymes and the concentration level of enzymes. Some manufacturers suggest that a significantly smaller dosage of their enzymatic enzyme detergent is needed but do not specifically state how effective their enzymatic enzyme detergent is at that dosage level. A key factor affecting the efficacy of any enzymatic enzyme detergent is the concentration level of the enzymatic enzyme detergent as it is packaged prior to dilution. It is important that the enzymatic cleaners deliver each of the 4 enzymes necessary for removing bioburden at appropriate concentration levels. Claims that an enzymatic cleaner is "multi" enzymatic is void of fact. These enzymatic cleaners are usually severely lacking in the 4 enzymes needed.
It is commonly stated that enzymes clean. Enzymes alone do not clean. The primary function of enzymes is to break down soil, usually proteinaceous bioburden. For a cleaning product to clean, surfactant detergents are necessary that will remove the soil from the surface. A combination of enzymes and detergents is necessary for optimal cleaning.
The ONEcleaner Enzyme Detergents are “free rinsing” to render a residue free surface and condition the source water to counter the potential pitting and staining effects of hard water.
The types of Medical Enzyme Detergent Cleaners are;
Lipase Enzyme Cleaners that breakdown fat to cleave fatty acid residue from the glycerol residue in a neutral fat or a phospholipid, Amylase Enzyme Cleaners that breakdown starch, to catalyze the hydrolysis of starch to sugar to produce carbohydrate derivatives, Carbohydrase Enzyme Cleaners that breakdown starch to a lower level to catalyze the hydrolysis of higher carbohydrates to lower forms, Protease Enzyme Cleaners that breakdown blood including the proteinases and peptidases, to catalyze the hydrolytic breakdown of proteins.
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