Dive Into the New Age of Accelerated Analytics
Mono-rhamnolipid to Di-rhamnolipid Ratios using AI
Just using Rhamnolipid is not effective, get the right ratio
Carriers combined with Rhamnolipid
Sometimes the carriers used will interact with other factors causing more damage
Dilutions using Machine Learning
Using the right ratios with the best carriers and the correct dilutions will lead to successful results.
Using Drones and Robots
Utilizing Drones and Robots managed by Artificial Intelligence platforms and Machine Learning algorithms is the future of successful cost efficient surfactant and biosurfactant application.
We Integrate With the Ecosystem
Loving and hating ends - polar opposites
Each surfactant molecule has a hydrophilic (water-loving) head that is attracted to water molecules AND a hydrophobic (water-hating) tail that repels water and simultaneously attaches itself to the crude oil. These opposing forces loosen oil and suspend it in the water.
The bacteria, Pseudomonas aeruginosa is everywhere. It can be found indoors on furniture, outdoors in aquatic environments, at the base of trees and, practically, everywhere else. It is literally everywhere. Rhamnolipid is a chemical produced from a bug called Pseudomonas aeruginosa and are produced by a fermentation process similar to those used to produce fermented products such as beer and yogurt.
The bug is added to a fermentation tank and provided a nutrient source, and under properly controlled conditions the result will be rhamnolipid. The rhamnolipid are extracted, processed to remove any residual bacteria, purified, and the resultant mixture diluted into a final product. The amount and mixture of rhamnolipid material in the final solution can be precisely controlled.
Biosurfactants vs Synthetic Surfactants.
Synthetic surfactants are man-made and mostly derived from petroleum “oil based” products. They have been widely used in industry for many years because they work and were relatively inexpensive. Synthetic surfactants have serious ecological impacts, both by depleting a non-renewal resource and by leaving non-biodegradable and harmful byproducts.
In the United States by the Founder
United States Environmental Protection Agency “EPA”
Rhamnolipid, Inc. developed RhamnoWash 10™, a naturally derived Biosurfactant, consisting of lipid and rhamnose sugar molecules. In 2015, the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) issued a letter regarding the listing of RhamnoWash 10™ as a Surface Washing Agent on National Oil and Hazardous Substance Pollution Contingency Plan (NCP) Product Schedule maintained by the USEPA. This schedule lists the various products that can be used during spill response to oil discharges. In order to list RhamnoWash 10™, Rhamnolipid, Inc. submitted technical product data to the USEPA pursuant to 40 CFR 300.915(b).
Florida Department of Environmental Protection
In 2014, the Florida Department of Environmental Protection “FDEP” granted approval for rhamnolipid wastewater and soil washing applications. The letter indicates that the Division of Waste Management accepts Rhamnolipid Aqueous Solution for in situ bioremediation of petroleum hydrocarbons and metals in groundwater and soil.
Using Artificial Intelligence "AI" and Machine Learning "ML" algorithms to determine ratios of mono-rhamnolipid to di-rhamnolipid, what carriers are needed, what dilutions are needed for specific applications. Both Surfactants and Biosurfactant combinations and applications are determined by the Artificial Intelligence platform. Drones and Robots assist in these AI/ML applications.