The smaller a bubble, the less buoyant it is and the larger its relative surface area.
As the smallest, ultrafine bubble, nanobubbles are invisible to the eye and have distinct properties that make them transformative for a wide range of industrial applications.
For example, nanobubbles have a low rising velocity. This extends the life of the bubble, enabling dissolved gas to be stable in liquids for longer.
Nanobubbles are also ultra-dense. This means they can dissolve a significantly greater volume of gas in a liquid than larger bubbles. For example, nanobubbles can dissolve up to twice as much oxygen in water than microbubbles.