When the trigger is pressed, the tap water flows into a water cell where a slight electrical charge is applied to the water. The charged water then passes through an ion exchange membrane to create an oxygen-rich mixture of positive and negative “nano-bubbles.” When applied to surfaces, this ionized water attracts dirt like a magnet helping to lift it from the surface and allowing it to be wiped away. The ionized water returns to its natural state after 30-45 seconds.The Ionators work on multiple surfaces like, glass, stainless steel, granite, marble, and even carpet and fabrics.
Unfortunately, the technology, which was developed from high-cost technology used in food-processing plants and four-star restaurants, is not cheap. The consumer-grade Ionator costs $169, while the professional version sells for $329. Before you scoff, you have the to remember that you won't be buying any cleaners for 3-5 years.