"Sodium hypochlorite" is known as a liquid agent that has disinfection and deodorizing effects. There are the following differences from stabilized chlorine dioxide.

Stabilized chlorine dioxide Sodium hypochlorite

by oxygen atoms contained in free chlorine dioxide

By oxidation action, it demonstrates the effect of disinfection, deodorization, etc.

It demonstrates the effect of sterilization, deodorization, etc. by the oxidation action of hypochlorous acid.

Some chlorine reactions (chlorination) also occur.

If activation (free chlorine dioxide by adding acid, etc.) is not performed, the effect is weak.

However, once activated, the effect does not decrease even if it is alkaline.

The effect is weak in alkalinity.
Trihalomethane is not produced. It produces harmful compounds such as trihalomethane.
The effect hardly decreases even if ammonia and various organic matter are included.

The effect weakens by reacting with ammonia and various organic matter.

Or it disappears.

Long-term preservation is good

(Quality assurance period 1 year)

Not good for long-term storage

(Large concentration decrease)

Compared to sodium hypochlorite,

Handling is relatively easy.

The raw liquid is strongly alkaline,

Odors also require strong attention to handling.

It is more expensive than sodium hypochlorite. The price is inexpensive.