White laundry is highly demanded in many ﬁelds. Stubborn stains often occur in hospitals, hotels and restaurants as well as in the meat industry. So far, laundries have only been able to remove such stains with bleaching agents containing chlorine. With SMART BLUE ACTIVE this belongs to the past since your washing processes can be optimised in such a sustainable way that you achieve excellent washing results without chlorine or per-acids.
The soilings are pre-detached in a pre-wash with an enzyme mix at a neutral to slightly alkaline pH value. The ﬁnal soil release and disinfection are achieved in the main wash at a washing temperature of 70 °C with the highly proven SMART PROTECTION process listed at the Robert Koch Institute.
If you would like to reduce the washing temperature in the main wash even more, you can add the speciﬁ cally developed booster BEIBLEACH BLUE ACTIVE which serves as perfect match to the SMART PROTECTION process.
The SMART BLUE ACTIVE washing process will soon be applied for a listing at the Robert Koch Institute for efﬁciency range AB at a washing temperature of 60 °C.
SMART BLUE ACTIVE, the safe and sustainable washing system without use of chlorine bleach and per-acids. With SMART BLUE ACTIVE you save energy, resources and up to 30 % chemicals.This sustainable complete solution additionally enables you to avoid AOX in the wastewater and to prolong the durability of your textiles to a great extent. With safe handling and storage your washing process will be even smarter in the future.
Washing trials showed that a permanent use of chlorine strongly decreases the durability of cotton textiles, whereas a cotton fi bre has still excellent DP values even after 100 washing cycles with the CHT enzyme. Chlorine-free washing with the CHT enzyme has thus also really positive economic effects.
The cellulose molecule is a polysaccharide composed of linked glucose units. In the measuring process for checking the durability state of the cotton fibre the number of chain members is given by the so-called DP value. The damage factor can be determined from the relation between the initial DP value to the DP values from several washing trials.