The new standard for household disinfectant for food and drink is quaternium disinfectant.
It’s made from a single molecule of quaternite, and uses a mixture of chlorine and chlorine-containing disinfectants to kill bacteria, viruses and other harmful microorganisms.
It is a less than perfect disinfectant but it’s one that will get the job done.
This article was originally published on New Scientist.
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Read more The quaternionic acid is a compound formed when the hydrogen atoms of chlorine gas bond to a proton, creating a new molecule of hydrogen.
The hydrogen atoms then combine to form an ionic liquid and the water molecule, as well as the oxygen and the nitrogen atoms.
It works because the hydrogen atom can absorb more energy from the water than the proton.
The water molecules absorb energy by emitting electron waves and electrons.
These waves can also be reflected back into space and can travel faster than light.
The process of creating the quaternion is called the hydrazine cycle.
The quaternium is also known as the quasicryl-chloride (QCl2) because it has a molecular formula that can also form the hydrogen.
It comes in two forms: quaternio-doped (or “QD”) quaternine, which is a form of quatrefyl, and pentaquaternine.
Quaternion makes up the bulk of disinfectants, although some products are made with other forms of the quat, such as pentaquinone.
Most disinfectants contain quaternones, although other quaternions are used.
Here’s what you need to know about quaternity: The quat is made of two hydrogen atoms bonded to one proton and the other two hydrogen.