Uv lights: Irish tech startup aims to change the world

A Uv light system has been used by the Irish Ministry of Defence to monitor the health of soldiers and their families.

The system is designed to detect high levels of carbon monoxide and other harmful gases from the burning of petrol.

It was designed to be carried by troops in their protective suits, which is part of the Department of Defence’s (DOD) response to the Ebola virus outbreak.

In the short term, the system can help the soldiers and other members of their families to reduce the amount of CO poisoning, as well as provide a more natural environment for them to breathe.

It can also assist in detecting and treating CO poisoning.

Dr Peter McGarr, chief scientific officer at The Irish Light Company, said the UvLight was an ideal solution to help the military and their soldiers cope with high levels at home and in their homes.

“The DOD is working to provide a way for military personnel to live a more peaceful life,” he said.

“The system will give the soldiers an advantage over other users, particularly those in protective suits.”

The Uvlight is manufactured in Ireland and is powered by an internal combustion engine, which emits infrared light.

It can also be operated remotely, with a remote control attached to a mobile phone.

The system can also provide a better understanding of the environment around a soldier.

According to Dr McGarr and his team, the UvaLight is the first Uv lighting system to be commercially developed and tested in the US.

The Uva Light System is now being tested in three locations in the United States, including Fort Collins, Colorado.

The military is testing the system in the South Carolina National Guard, which will be the site of its first deployment in 2021.

More about Ebola,Uv light,dod,dow source The Dubliner title Uva light system: Ireland’s ‘smart’ Uv system is ready for deployment article Dr McGarr said the DOD had been working on the technology for several years and it was “highly anticipated” by the Army and the Army Reserve.

“This system will help soldiers in their mission and the military, as they have been affected by the Ebola epidemic, by providing them with the ability to detect CO and CO-contaminated air,” he added.

As well as the UVA light, the DOD has also developed a device called the Uvasight that can be fitted with sensors to detect levels of CO in the environment.

“We’re looking at all these technologies, and it’s very important to be aware of what’s happening,” Dr McGARR said.

“What we’ve got here is a way to help soldiers.”