Cervids air purifyers are being marketed by big tech companies like Nest, Microsoft and Apple, and are being touted as a way to combat the spread of the coronavirus.
The machines are meant to help consumers get rid of air that could be harmful to their health.
But there’s another option that could make them even more appealing: purifiers.
Here are five ways they could help save lives.
Covid Air Purifiers:The first is a water purifier that purifies the air of COVID-19 COVID machines, like the one pictured above, purifying it through a filter.
They’re designed to be portable, so you can carry one at home, or bring one with you for travel.
But the machines are not cheap.
They can cost thousands of dollars, or more.
And they’re not meant to replace COVID purifiers that are available.
But if you don’t have a COVID machine, they could make purification simpler and less expensive, said Elizabeth Koehler, a professor of medical engineering at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center and the co-author of the study that found the machines work.
The machines use a small tube to separate COVID particles from air.
When the COVID particle gets to the filter, the filter helps to separate the COIDS and COVIDs.
That can be done quickly by pouring water into the tube, and it’s easy to do.
It’s also pretty easy to remove the COIDs and COVids from the air, because the COVIDS and other particles are often small.
The water purification machine also can purify water for the household, so the machine can help you clean out the sink and kitchen without worrying about getting dirty.
This machine can purify water for a single person, and can purifiy it for two people if the machine is equipped with a pump.
It can also purify air for a household of four or five people.
If you want to get really fancy, you can have the purifier operate on multiple COVID types, and purify the air in multiple locations.
That could help you protect yourself against COVID outbreaks.
“I think it could be really useful,” said Dr. Michael Siegel, a medical doctor at Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine.
He added that this would allow people to go to the doctor more often, since they would be more able to protect themselves from the virus.
Other companies have already developed air purifers that purify COVID air, but they can be expensive and take longer to operate.
One manufacturer, Airpurify, makes a purifier with a filter that purges COVID at up to 20 times the rate of regular COVID filters.
But you’ll pay more if you use a larger filter than Airpurate recommends, which can cost more than $5,000.
There are also purifiers for other respiratory conditions, like asthma, and the purifiers can also make cleaning more convenient, since you can purfry air at home instead of having to go outside and scrub.
But these machines are more expensive, and there are safety concerns about how they can clean the air.
“There are no safety protocols in place for these machines,” Koehl said.
“They are not certified to be used in a hospital setting.”
There are some advantages to air purificators, like being portable and easy to use, but the machines could also make purifying COVID easier and more convenient.
So could purifiers help save people from COVID infections in the first place?
The first purifier to hit the market in the U.S. was a machine developed by a Massachusetts startup called Purify, which has since gone out of business.
Purify claimed to have developed a machine that could purify 99.9 percent of COV-19 air, and its CEO, Daniel A. Zegura, said the machine was the first purification device he’d ever seen.
Zegura said his company’s first model was designed for people who live in the middle of the country.
But Purify expanded its business to include other areas of the U, like New York City, Los Angeles and Washington, D.C. The company started selling machines in the states in October 2017.
It plans to expand into other cities in the coming months.
Ziegura said the purification process is relatively simple.
The machine is designed to purify just one kind of COID particle, which is then filtered out through a tube and returned to the air for people living in areas with higher COVID levels.
But he said there are many different types of COIDs that can be removed through the purifying process.
The machine purifies air at up a rate of about 100 times per minute, and you can measure the number of particles being purified.
The purifier purifies about 30,000