“Ultraviolet” water treatment for fish

A new system developed by a company that specializes in UV water treatment has been successfully tested in fish, and the technology could soon be on the market for humans.

The new water treatment system, which uses ultraviolet light to kill algae, algae-killing microorganisms, and other microscopic life forms, uses a combination of water treatment and ultraviolet light.

This new technology could revolutionize the way we treat the environment in the future, according to a press release from the company.

The system uses ultraviolet-based ultraviolet light from a solar power plant, which creates a magnetic field to attack algae and microorganisms on the surface of the water.

This field is then directed at the algae and microbes, killing them.

Ultraviolet light is also used to kill microorganisms that cause acidification in the environment, which is the process by which algae and other organisms decompose and die.

UV light also is used to disinfect water to kill off toxins.

The ultraviolet light also kills microbes that can lead to algae blooms.

Ultralight light can also be used to protect against algae blooming, which are harmful to fish.

“In terms of fish, this could potentially help reduce fish kills in aquaculture,” said Daniel L. Meehan, a research associate in marine science at UC Santa Cruz and lead author of the research paper published in the journal Nature Communications.

Meehan and his team have been studying the effectiveness of ultraviolet light on fish since 2009, when they developed a UV light treatment that was able to eliminate 100 percent of algae on the fish’s skin, as well as 90 percent of microorganisms.

In 2010, the researchers developed a similar UV light-based water treatment that reduced algae and bacteria in the fish tanks.

The UV light system was then applied to fish tanks in an attempt to reduce the number of bacteria and algae on fish skin, which would lead to improved conditions for the fish.

This year, the team applied the UV light to the fish in an effort to reduce bacteria on fish tanks by up to 70 percent.

However, the UV water treated fish did not show any improvement in fish skin health.

Miehan said that the UV treatment worked in some cases, but that it was not conclusive proof that UV light was effective in the aquarium setting.

“It’s not a test of UV treatment, but it does show that UV treatment works for some conditions in fish,” Meehans said.

The team also tested the water treatment on the aquarium fish in order to see if it would help fish skin conditions.

The fish skin condition was improved after treatment, according a press statement from the UC Santa Barbara Aquarium.

“The results were similar to our previous research with the aquarium species,” Miehans explained.

The study is the first to show the fish skin and fish tank conditions are improved after ultraviolet treatment with UV light.

“If we’re going to get the best outcomes for the environment and fish, then we have to look at all the other things we’re doing in the ocean, and this study tells us that ultraviolet treatment is a critical component,” M. Daniel Smith, professor of aquatic biology at UC San Diego, told Fox News.

Smith also added that UV treatments are not a substitute for a natural way of protecting the environment.


Daniel Meehnans, professor in aquatic biology, UC San Francisco, says the results are promising.

“UV treatment can significantly reduce the amount of bacteria in fish tanks, and it’s not only good for fish, it can also reduce the pH of the fish tank,” he said.

“It’s a really big deal, but the research isn’t done yet.”

Meehan said the researchers are working on further research to further prove the effectiveness and safety of UV light in the aquatic environment.

He said the next step for the team is to develop a treatment for humans that could be applied to humans as well.