Researchers have developed a new copper product that kills bacteria more than 100 times faster and more effectively than standard copper.
Scientists have developed a formulation to increase the effectiveness of face mask filters at trapping coronavirus particles, retaining up to 99.6% of the virus.
Researchers manufactured a transparent face shield with intrinsic antimicrobial activity that protects the person and prevents infectious waste.
Materials technology company Xefco has developed a groundbreaking antiviral technology that has the ability to destroy viruses and bacteria within minutes.
Researchers have created medical gowns for healthcare workers and first responders using paper laminated with a coating of polyethylene — a lightweight thermoplastic.
Ninka protective eyewear is specifically designed for the healthcare and service industries, for use where there are dangers associated with splashes and droplets.
Tokyo researcher Kaori Sugihara has shown that sterilised N95 masks can be returned to use after being recharged using a van de Graaff generator.
A nasal spray that can provide effective protection against the SARS-Cov-2 virus has been developed, using materials already cleared for use in humans.
Testing of commonly available fabric masks has found they significantly reduce the number of aerosolised viruses a wearer could be exposed to.
Korean researchers have developed a nano-filter that maintains excellent filtering efficiency, even after handwashing.
Ned's Head Personal Protective Face Shields have been specially designed to add a layer of protection from sneezes, coughs or other airborne particles.
The rise in demand for face masks has led to global shortages and makeshift solutions. But are these solutions effective?
Buying face shields and PPE amidst COVID-19 is a challenging task, as there are many aspects that are important to consider and can be potentially overlooked.
The device serves as a physical shield to reduce the risk of exposure to pathogens for healthcare workers performing procedures on COVID-19 patients.
Scientists have developed a sustainable way to extract an antimicrobial compound from seeds — a compound that killed 99% of harmful bacteria in lab tests.