The dye jet production is increased up to 25% in the same period of time by the Nano-Dye Process thereby reducing energy consumption.

The energy used by the ETP (effluent treatment plant), which is a primary user of energy at a dyeing complex, is drastically reduced from the NanoDye Process's cleanest effluent, which has 70% fewer TDS (total dissolved solids) and a BOD and COD which is fairly closed to normal reducing the aeration process.

The Nano-Dye Process makes dyeing cotton and cotton blend textiles less energy-intensive, which is so important since dye plants are primarily located in emerging economies with unstable power grids, thus need to use their own fossil fuel generators and power stations as one quick cut in power will ruin all the fabric which is currently being dyed.

As stated by McKinsey and Company, "According to some studies, the apparel industry accounts for 10% of global carbon emissions and is the second-largest industrial polluter."

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