Explanation of Technos Active Hydrogen Water (negative hydrogen ions water)

Explanation of Technos Active Hydrogen Water
(negative hydrogen ions water)

To manufacture the Technos active hydrogen water, in the patented circulation system water activation equipment, far-infrared ceramic balls and strong magnetic fields (magnetic energy) are used to generate negative hydrogen ions and activate water. *The main components of the far-infrared ceramic balls are zeolite (aluminosilicate) and ferrous and ferric iron. Negative hydrogen ions, by bonding with active oxygen, neutralize and detoxify it. Active oxygen is considered to account for 80-90% of the causes of illness.

Normally, in water, negative hydrogen ions are not stable, and inclined to form hydrogen gas (H2), and therefore they escape from plastic bottles. In the Technos circulation system water activation equipment, however, friction between the far-infrared ceramic balls generates nano colloids, and concurrently with magnetic fields, a complex state is produced as shown in the diagram below. It has been confirmed that even in plastic bottles, this complex state is stable. Since the particles of the nano colloid mineral aluminosilicate (hereinafter, mineral) are small (one-millionth mm), they remain suspended without settling. When the mineral dissolves, negative hydrogen ions are released, and negative hydrogen ions are generated. The generated volume of negative hydrogen ions is larger than the volume escaping through the cap and microscopic holes of a plastic bottle; therefore, even in a plastic bottle Technos active hydrogen water maintains a high level of stable negative hydrogen ions with an antioxidation effect (SOD). Functions to neutralize and detoxify have been confirmed. Several different theories have been proposed to explain this effect, but as the old maxim, a little updated says: the proof of the pudding is in the drinking.

*H− (negative hydrogen ion) and H2 (hydrogen gas) are totally different. H2 can be measured by a simple measuring instrument, but H− requires advanced measurement methods.