- Sewer D is designed for use in wastewater and sewage disposal plants
- It can be atomized, dripped, poured, fogged or sprayed
- Will not affect the bacterial populations associated with wastewater treatment
- Ideal for restroom, food service, industrial and transportation
- Natural fragrance
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by Big D
Big D 597 1 Gallon Natural Sewer-D Deodorant for Water Treatment and Sewage Disposal Plants (Case of 4)
|Price:||$75.95 ($18.99 / Bottles) & FREE Shipping. Details|
|You Save:||$30.85 (29%)|
Only 1 left in stock (more on the way).
Ships from and sold by Amazon.com. Gift-wrap available.
Specifications for this item
|Brand Name||Big D|
|Item Weight||36 pounds|
|Number of Items||4|
|Overall Height||12.5 inches|
|Overall Length||12.75 inches|
|Overall Width||12.75 inches|
Big D Sewer D deodorant. It is designed for use in wastewater and sewage disposal plants. Big D o... See more product details
Big D Sewer D deodorant. It is designed for use in wastewater and sewage disposal plants. Big D offers many systems that may be used to dispense this product. It can be atomized, dripped, poured, fogged or sprayed. Will not affect the bacterial populations associated with wastewater treatment. Ideal for restroom, food service, industrial and transportation. Sewer D is ideal for deodorizing all types of wastewater and sewage treatment plants. It is especially beneficial in municipal treatment plants since their odors do not stem from one source. Sewer D kills all odors regardless of the source. Sewer D is extremely versatile in its applications. It can be fogged, sprayed, dripped, or poured. It is compatible with all known water and sewage treatment chemicals. Sewer D will not kill algae, aerobic or anaerobic bacteria, and is nonflammable and nontoxic. Climatic conditions do not affect Sewer D and works well in a wet or dry environment. Sewer D is an effective odor counteractant because it facilitates the interaction and oxidizes the odor causing compounds to a higher oxidation state. These compounds in the higher oxidation state do not cause odors. Odors come from essentially two sources: the decay of organic matter such as waste products from plants or animals and from the interaction of minerals with ground acids or even water. In all cases, the conditions which give rise to odors are organic or inorganic compounds in low oxidation states. Almost without exception, those compounds with disagreeable odors are sulfides, mercaptans, amines and other organic materials in their lowest oxidation state. Attempts to control odors are generally by three methods. One is to dull or numb the olfactory nerves so that a person cannot smell at all. Another involves masking one odor with another such as perfume. The third method, the one employed by Sewer D, is to oxidize the odor causing compounds.
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