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Our coating has been tested on a number of bacteria. This is not to show which bacteria it works against, but actually to show that the additive agents work. It could be that the silver ions are surrounded by the coating and can no longer do their job. This test proves that it works and that all the anti-bacterial properties that our additive has are also AB-MultiCoat properties.

Certificate

Biomaster works against this and is therefore proven AB-MultiCoat.

For more information, go to

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bacteria

Have been tested on:

Acinetobacter baumannii: pathogen
bacteria, resistant to most antibiotics.
Can cause severe pneumonia and
urinary tract infections, blood
power and other parts of the body.

Aspergillus niger: Black fungus
Often found in bathrooms. Irritating
traces with mycotoxins. Pathogen,
cause respiratory diseases and
cutaneous and subcutaneous
infections.

Candida albicans: Saprophytic yeast
found in the nasopharynx and faeces.
Causes thrush and skin infections.

Campylobacter: Gram negative,
pathogenic bacteria, often found
in uncooked chicken Causes
Campylobacteriosis, resulting in
cramps, fever, diarrhea and occasionally
death.

Enterococcus faecalis: inhabits
gastrointestinal tract of humans and
other animals
life-threatening infections in humans,
especially in the nosocomial (hospital)
environment.

Enterobacter aerogenes: Nosocomial
(acquired concern) and pathogen
bacteria that cause opportunistically
infections, including most types
infections. It is generally found in the
human gastrointestinal tract and does
do not generally cause disease in healthy people
individuals.

Extensive spectrum beta-lactamases
(ESBL)
: Enzymes that have built up
a form of resistance to common use
antibiotics, such as penicillin. ESBL
enzymes are produced by two different ones
forms of bacteria: E. coli (Escherichia
coli) plus Klebsiella pneumoniae.
The term ESBLs is used to refer to
the types of bacteria that create ESBL
enzyme.

Escherichia coli: Facultative anaerobic
gram negative bacillus serotype
in the intestines and feces of animals. Sieve
0157 H7 is particularly pathogenic,
sometimes cause gastroenteritis
deadly.

Klebsiella pneumoniae: aerobic gram
negative bacillus, part of the normal
intestinal flora of animals and humans.
Pathogen, causing hospital and
community-borne infections.

Legionella: gram negative, aerobic,
pathogenic bacteria. Infection can
lead to Legionellosis (Legionella
Disease or legion fever) that is possible
also lead to pneumonia.

Listeria monocytogenes: Gram
positive aerobic non-spore forming
bacillus, found in the intestinal tract
from people. pathogen if it is the
bloodstream, causing Listeriosis.

Methicillin resistant staphylococci
Aureus (MRSA):
aerobic gram
positive coccus. Part of the normal
flora of the skin, intestines and genitals
ducts and mucous membranes of warm
bloody animals. An opportunistic pathogen that produces a wide variety
infections. There are currently 27 known
pathogenic serotypes of MRSA, each
highly contagious and resistant to most
antibiotic treatments. Come on in
hospital infections.

Proteus vulgaris: aerobic gram
negative bacillus, part of the normal
human intestinal flora. Pathogenic,
causes urinary tract and intestines
infections.

Pseudomonas aeruginosa: aerobic
Gram negative bacillus colonies
forming a characteristic blue-green
pigment with a urine-like odor.
Omnipresent in nature. Pathogen, creature
a major cause of hospitalization
infections.

Salmonella enteritidis: Gram negative
bacillus, with more than 1,000 known
pathogenic serotypes, which cause enteric
or typhoid fever in humans. Found in
the intestines of animals, birds and humans
carriers. Infection is passed on
poor hygiene.

Salmonella typhimurium: May cause
diarrhea, which is usually not the case
need antibiotic treatment. However,
in people at risk (i.e. infants, small
children, elderly) Salmonella
infections can become very serious,
leading to complications.

Trychophyton mentagrophytes:
Saprophytic fungus
dermatophytosis, athlete’s foot and
other chronic skin infections.

Vancomycin Resistant Enterococci
(VRE):
strains of bacteria of the genus
Enterococcus resistant to
the antibiotic Vancomycin.