[TechUkraine news] Ukrainian Mosqitter became the CES 2022 EDITORS’ CHOICE AWARDS at Reviewed and TechCrunch

Ukrainian Mosqitter is featured in line with global tech giants among the top picks from the CES 2022 at the category Appliances & Cleaning by Reviewed:

“Kyiv-based, women-led company Mosqitter unveils a first-of-a-kind mosquito zapper that’s meant to eradicate the pesky insects from the surrounding environment without using chemicals to kill them. Instead, the Mosqitter lures the female mosquitoes (the ones that bite) using software that imitates human beings and then traps them. But, what’s really cool about this machine is that ultimately it will have the capability to examine the trapped mosquitoes and use its data to detect and track mosquito-borne illness across the world. Consumers can look for Mosqitter in the U.S. market during the second half of 2022 with prices starting at $950.”

Read more via Reviewed 

Also, Mosqitter is covered by TechCrunch: 

  • After ridiculing one mosquito-fighting product, I figured it’d be only right to highlight another piece of buzz-reducing tech that was showing off its products at CES this year. Mosqitter is an industrial-scale mosquito murdering machine that attracts female mosquitos before they get a chance to lay eggs. From there, it’s a short zap away from dispatching them with great aplomb.
  • The company explains that there are four natural components that mosquitoes are lured to before they launch into their vampiric, blood-sucking ways: The CO2 from breathing, the heat signatures from our bodies, UV light at a specific wave-length that mammals emit and scent. Mosqitter’s product uses all four to attract the creatures, in various cycles to maximize its allure. The company explains its product is designed to work in all weather conditions. It can be operated remotely through an app, and can run 24/7 by adding an optional set of solar panels.
  • Once the mosquitos have been courted into the machine, they are killed without the use of poisons.

Read more via TechCrunch