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Q`Bac Washing Up Liquid 1l

Price: 3.80 €

VAT: + 23% VAT

Manufacturer : Evans

Product Code : A164AEV

Availability : Sufficient stock

Delivery: Delivered in 24

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Q`Bac Washing Up Liquid 1l

 

-highly efficient degreaser and washing up liquid

-suitable for the domestic and the commercial market

-high foaming detergent, even under heavily soiled conditions

-this product is highly concentrate for greater economy

-it contains no perfume so it is suitable for the food industry

-very tough on grease and dirt but very soft on your skin

-it can be used as flootr cleaner and multi purpose cleaner

-contains a ph of 7.5

 

Q`Bac Washing Up Liquid - Where to use

This superb quality washing up liquid can be used for washing dishes, floors, hard surfaces, cars, glass, etc. Evans Q`Bac Washing Up Liquid is the top of the range washing up liquid from Evans. This product will provide outstanding results with very little effort. It will melt fat and grease on impact and it will leave your dishes streak free. This professional washing up liquid will provide outstanding results on glass and windows. Many cleaning company are using Evans Q`Bac Washing Up Liquid as a multi purpose cleaner. Due to its high dilution rate, this product is known to last for very long periods of time. This professional quality washing up liquid will create a lot of foam in contact with warm water and it will soften up even the worst grease build ups. Superb degreaser and kitchen cleaner.

 

Evans Q`Bac Washing Up Liquid - How to use

This product was designed for manualy washing dishes but due to its magic degreasing qualities, it has become a multi purpose cleaner. One tiny drop of washing up liquid should be enough to wash up to 5 dishes or 10 glasses. If you plan to use it as a multi purpose cleaner, please dilute it 1 to 300 to achieve the best results. One drop of Evans Q`Bac Washing Up Liquid per 10 litre of mopping solution should be more than enough. This brilliant washing up liquid will provide outstanding results when used for mopping kitchen or canteen floors. Many window cleaning companies are using Evans Q`Bac Washing Up Liquid as a window cleaning detergent. It will leave the glass spotless and streak free. 

 

Evans Q`Bac Washing Up Liquid - Dilution

It will not require any dilution when used for manual washing up. It will require a dilution of 1 to 300 when used as a multi purpose cleaner or as a floor cleaner. If used without the recommended dilution it could make surfaces sticky.

You are just about to use one of the most efficient washing up liquid out there. This product was designed for heavy duty jobs and satisfaction is guaranteed. Many offfices, schools, canteens, kitchens, pubs, restaurants, etc, are using this superb washing up on a daily bassis.

 

Evans Q`Bac Washing Up Liquid - professional results for less!

 

Find out more information about how to use washing up liquids.

 

A Guide To Washing Up Liquids

If you've got to eat, then you've got to do the dishes. Washing the dishes and cutlery has both hygiene and aesthetic reasons. It’s one of the core jobs in the kitchen. Clean utensils are essential unless you want to spend the rest of your life using paper dishes. That's where the washing up liquid comes in. This guide takes a look at the washing up liquids and shows you the value they have in your life. Why should you use them? How do they work? How do you make them bring the best out of your dishes? We'll look at these questions and more.

 

Importance of Washing Up Liquids

Can you wash your clothes without a detergent? No you can't- otherwise, how would you deal with all the stains, dirt and grime? Would you wash your hair using plain water? How could you guarantee it's clean? The same thing applies for dishes. You can't just clean them using plain water. First, it's tedious, and you'll never get the job done in time. Second, there are lots of bacteria left behind after your meal, and plain water doesn't get rid of them. Food remains harbour and nourish all kinds of pathogens. Would you eat at a restaurant where you can see specks of a previous meal on your plate? What will your kids do if the cutlery on the dinner table has remnants of the day's lunch? Washing up liquids are what you need to get the dishes really clean and remove any bacteria from things like meat and fish. It doesn't stop there. Do you love those fried meals or an oily Indian cuisine? Then you must know how the grease clings to the plate. And oil is impervious to water. You need something that can cut through the grease and leave your plates sparkling. That's right up the alley of the washing up liquid. 

 

How Do Washing Up Liquids Work?

We've come a long way when it comes to dish washing. Back then there were multipurpose powders that were used for clothes and crockery. Today, there are products that are specially designed for washing dishes. There are different products and each have their unique designs. However, there's a general path in which they follow to battle the dirt and grime on your dishes. They usually have molecules that have 2 sides- hydrophilic and hydrophobic. The hydrophilic side loves water, and the hydrophobic one does its best to stay away from it. Basically, one end of the molecule avoids the water and sticks on the grease on your plate, and the other side does everything it can to latch onto the water. The water-loving end is stronger, so it eventually draws the entire molecule into the water. Its other end was attached to the dirt on your plate, so it drags it along too. It's like you pulling someone to the outside of a building. 

 

The active ingredient in a washing-up liquid is a surfactant. It removes grease from an item by emulsifying the oils and then dispersing and suspending them, preventing them from settling back onto its surface. Usually, the surfactants in washing up liquids are anionic, which enables them create a lot of suds. Some products also list ionic or non-ionic surfactants. There are products that even have disinfectant properties. For instance, they can eliminate pathogens like E-coli, salmonella and campylobacter. You can choose your preferred fragrance in addition to the properties you desire, such as nourishing or antibacterial.

 

What To Look For In A Washing Up Liquid

The market is flooded with numerous products and brands, all claiming to be the best at what they do. How do you find out which is the right washing up liquid for you? Ask some questions: 

 

· How well can it remove fat? 

Removing fat from dirty dishes is something you'll most likely have to do after every meal, so the product you get should be up to the task. A product that washes more plates before the fat begins to dry on them will reduce the number of times you'll need to keep changing the water. The better it is at removing fatty foods, the faster you'll get through the dishes, and the less time you'll spend tinkering in the kitchen. A professional washing up liquid can take on everything from beef tallow and margarine to lard and flour. 

 

· How long will the foam last? 

The longer the foam remains, the more dishes you can wash. Most people usually empty the sink bowl after the foam runs out. Note that losing foam does not necessarily mean the washing liquid can no longer clean. 

· How good is it at tackling tough and baked-on grease? 

If you've been washing dishes for a long time, then you know that baked-on fat is one of the toughest issues to wash off the cookware-like when you grill meat or roast some potatoes. 

 

 

How To Use The Washing Up Liquid

Here’s how to wash your dishes. Before proceeding, pick of your desired professional washing up liquid, and select your tools. Generally, you'll need a non-abrasive nylon mesh pad, or a vegetable sponge for your glasses, cups, plates, enamelled dishes, non-stick pans and aluminium. You only need a scouring pad for the untreated and heavy metal pots and pans. If you'll be cleaning vases or pitchers that have small openings, you can get a long stick brush for them. You’re ready to begin: 

 

1. First get plenty of warm water. In case your heating system takes some time to get warm, turn it on early enough. As you wait for the water to heat up, you can be arranging the items in the order in which you'd like them to be washed. For instance, you can place the glasses nearest the sink, followed by cups, plates, serving dishes, cutlery, and finally the cookware. 

 

2. Add two squirts of the washing up liquid to the sink. Don't squirt it directly onto the dishes. 

3. Start with the glassware, since they will get spots if not washed correctly. Give them the first goat the water, then work your way through the other items. Wash each item thoroughly. If there'll be a lot of bubbles still clinging to one, give it a quick rinse. 

 

4. Note how much water and professional washing up liquid you're using. As you’re scrubbing away at stubborn stuck-on food, you can be tempted to squirt loads of extra washing-up liquid as you attempt to shift it. This only makes your task easier up to a point. Some products’ performance plateaus- This means that after you’ve added a certain amount of washing-up liquid to the water, it will reach its maximum performance. It’s like when you're eating. If you're satisfied, you're satisfied. No need to gouge up more food. Your body can only assimilate a specific amount of nutrient. The excess is eliminated. Anything extra won't make a difference. So even if you add just a tablespoonful or an entire bucketful, it won’t make you’re washing up any easier. The excess detergent will simply be washed away. You'll be wasting it. In fact, if you add too much you'll have to fight through the suds to get to your glasses and plates. The actual amount of washing-up liquid it takes to reach the plateau depends on the product you’re using. In a hard water area you can use a water softener to prevent the formation of scum.

 

5. Drain and re-fill your sink or tub if necessary. Washing in dirty water will get you nowhere. If the water gets discoloured and de-lathered as you wash, change it.

 

6. Keep the washed items organised on your draining space. Don't pile things up at random. Preferably, you should use a draining rack. You don't want a landslide of your kitchenware just after you've finished washing. 

 

7. Allow your dishes to air dry. Don't be in a hurry to dry them with cloths, to prevent spreading bacteria from wet or dirty dish cloths. If you are insistent on manually drying out your dishes, select a clean, natural fibre cloth that contains only cotton and linen for a spotless drying result.

 

After Using The Washing Up Liquid

Rinse the dishes in hot or cold water. That's the rationale behind the kitchens with two sinks- one's for washing, and the other one is used for rinsing. But you can still do it all in one sink. Put each dish aside as you clean it, drain the sink after washing, then put them back and rinse them. Why is rinsing so important? The soap elements in the washing up liquid will dry and affect the taste of your foods and drinks. Soap scum also affects how they look. For instance, it makes glasses look cloudy and smeared- that's part of how you can tell if dishes at a restaurant or home have been properly cleaned. It's also vital for your health. Washing up liquids usually have sodium laureth sulphate (or SLS). It's a chemical that's also found in shampoos, and toothpastes. Its purpose is to encourage the soap to foam, making the liquid clean better. However, SLS is an irritant. It's why shampoo getting in your eyes will sting. You don’t want it in your food. Hence, ensure you've properly rinsed the dishes before you dry them.

 

Eco Friendly Washing Up Liquids 

For those concerned about the petroleum-based chemicals is conventional washing up liquids, you can now get their eco-friendly alternatives. They use vegetable oils and natural perfumes in place of petroleum and chemicals. Some of the companies behind them even offer recycling features, where you can get old bottles refilled once they become empty. Vegetable oils such as coconut are used to make the surfactants. The ��green’ washing up liquids are usually colourless and use natural fragrances such as volatile plant oils, instead of synthetic perfumes and colourings. Many washing liquid bottles are made from high density polyethylene (they are labelled PE or HDPE), which is a plastic that can be recycled. You can check for a triangular recycling symbol on the bottom of the plastic bottle, as it indicates that it is suitable for recycling.

 

Myths About Washing Up Liquids

Let's debunk some of those myths that have cropped up about these products, and enable you to make better use of them.

· You cannot wash in cold water.

Technically you can use cold water, but it will just take you longer. It all comes down to efficiency. This is determined by the temperature of the water, the ingredients making up the professional washing up liquid and your scrubbing action. Increased temperature improves the performance of ingredients of the cleaning product, and helps to melt fat on dishes. If cold water is your only option, don't fret. You can still clean your dishes effectively, you'll just need to scrub for longer. 

 

· You need to pre-rinse dishes before using the washing up product.

This is false. You just need to scrape off those food remains that cannot be broken down, or they will clog up your sink's drain. Professional washing up liquids seek out the hidden dirt and grease and do the heavy lifting for you, making your kitchen ware clean with the first round of washing. They can provide the power of an overnight soak in just 10 minutes. They save the amount of time you'll spend at the sink, and the amount of water you'll be using. Your sink will no longer have to be cluttered with soaking dishes.

 

· You can use washing up liquid on all kinds of flooring.

It may work on vinyl and tile surfaces, but it won't on hardwood or laminate flooring. Remember that it is deigned to wash up- get rid of- all dirt, grease and grime of your cutlery. This means it has chemicals that can affect your floor surface. In fact, it will damage them. For instance, the liquid will corrode the laminate floor surface, discolour it, create unsightly grey smears and reduce its life. It may even void the floor's warranty. Use the recommended cleaning product for your floor.

 

15 Other Ways You Can Use The Washing Up Liquid

You can use it for more than your greasy crockery. It's so versatile that its cleaning power can be extended to other parts of the home. The liquid is usually mild, so it’s popular for places that can't handle harsher chemicals. Here are some of the additional ways in which you can use a washing up liquid.

 

1. Removing greasy stains on clothes

It can get rid of the salad stain on your favourite blouse. Simply rub a little of the professional washing up liquid on the stain and rinse it out with water. Its gentle nature makes it possible for you to spot treat most types of fabric, including wool and silk. This does not make it a replacement for your laundry detergent. The liquid is just helpful at pre-treating clothing stains such as tomato sauce, blueberries, and grease.

 

2. Descaling your bath and shower

Take half a bottle of warm white vinegar and washing up liquid and spray down the soap scum that's on the bathtub and shower. Leave it for the night, then scrub and rinse.

 

3. Cleaning your kitchen floor

Have you ran out of your cleaner product? Your washing up liquid can help you out. Add some drops into a bucket of warm water and proceed with the mopping. However, note that you can't use the liquid on hardwood floor. It’s only recommended for vinyl or tile flooring. 

 

4. Eliminate weeds around your home

Make a solution of 1 tablespoon of washing up liquid, 1 litre of vinegar and add a cup of salt. Mix it thoroughly. Put the solution on those bothersome weeds that keep sprouting on cracks on your driveway and around your house.

 

5. Remove grime form furniture

Put some drops of the washing up liquid in a bowl and mix with warm water. You can use this mixture to wipe your tables and chairs. Remember to rinse out the affected areas.

 

6. Wiping kitchen cabinets.

Your cabinets may have got some grease as you were preparing dinner. Spray some washing liquid to the area, dub and wipe it off using a cloth.

 

7. Clean your hair brushes and combs

Tired of having to deal with the oil on your hair that's transferred to the comb? Grease from hair care products also buildings up on these items. Cleanse it out using a mixture of the washing up liquid and some warm water.

 

8. Clean your blender

Fill your blender halfway with warm water, and add the some washing up liquid. Shut the lid and turn on your blender for half a minute. Pour out the water and rinse it. Pay particular attention to the bit inside your blender that turns (the gasket). It's that spiky thing at the centre of your blender that whizzes round when you’re blending. It's particularly hard to clean when you’re washing up. That means that it could be harbouring loads of germs. Unscrew your blender and clean its gasket, or get a brush that can reach into all the nooks and crevices, ensuring that no leftover blended bits are left lurking.

 

9. Hand wash your delicates

When it comes to hand washing some clothing items-especially those made of wool- a tablespoon of the liquid in warm water can help you out.

 

10. Remove oil stains from concrete

Sprinkle baking soda on the stain, and add some drops of washing up liquid. Scrub the area using a plastic brush and let it settle for 2-3 hours. Rinse the area. If the oil stain remains, repeat the process, remembering to allow for time to dry.

 

11. Washing nappies

The natural degreasing action of washing up liquids can help strip away oily residue. In case you use reusable nappies, add two drops of washing up liquid into your washing machine and set it to a hot wash. Rinse them until there are no more bubbles. Make sure they are rinsed until the water runs clear.

 

12. Stop your eye glasses from fogging

Are there times that you can't see through your glasses because of the moisture? Apply a thin layer of the liquid on your lenses. Simply put a small drop and let it spread to a film. It will prevent fogging.

 

13. Remove carpet stains

Put 1 tablespoon of the washing up liquid in a bowl and add 2 cups of warm water. Dip a cloth in the solution and use it to blot the stain. Do not rub, as it could spread or push the stain in further. Repeat the procedure until the stain in the affected area has been absorbed into the cloth. Sponge out the area using cold water, and blot it dry using a clean cloth. 

 

14. Clean your car or bike wheels

It's a quick fix for removing grease ad oil from the wheels. Add a tablespoon of the washing up liquid to a gallon of hot water in a bucket. Use a soft sponge to scrub the hubs until you've removed the grease from the metal surface. Rinse out the area with clean warm water. You can let it air dry or use a soft towel to dry it. Note that you shouldn't use the washing up liquid on the body of the car. Any washing up product is meant to remove everything from the surface. This includes stripping the polymers of the paint surface. You don’t want paint finish to be made squeaky clean using the product. The bleach and ammonia that's contained in washing-up liquids will break down the wax that��s applied to the paintwork for its protection. In fact, it accelerates the oxidation process of your car's paint work when you use it on a regular basis. Once the protective layer is damaged, the modern water-based paints will become dull and, in extreme cases, can start to crack.

 

15. Have some fun

Bring along the kids and make a bubble mix. Mix 1 tablespoon of washing up liquid, glycerine and white sugar, in a cup of warm water. Stir the mixture thoroughly and store it. Take it out when you want to enjoy yourselves with a bubble game.

Tips For Washing Up Your Dishes

No one really likes having to deal with dirty utensils straight after having a tasty dish. Washing dishes after enjoying a hearty meal doesn't have to be a drag. Here are some tips that will help you save time and make the process enjoyable.

· Organise and declutter your kitchen

 

The average home has lots of stuff in the kitchen that shouldn’t be there- like used up products that should be in the trash can, or half empty kitchen soaps that you bought but didn't really love. Organise your cupboards and counter tops and get rid of anything that you don't need. You can throw them away or recycle them if possible. Don’t forget to clean those shelves in your fridge, plus the various drawers and compartments inside. Wipe away any spills in your fridge immediately using a solution of hot water and washing up liquid. Ideally, you should clean the doors and your fridge compartments weekly. In fact, it's a perfect time to discover (and throw away) any spoiled food, items that have gone past their sell-by date, or have been iced into the back wall of your fridge. Also look for items that might have slipped your mind, like the can opener. How many people simply take the can opener out of the kitchen drawer, use it to open a can and then pop it straight back into the drawer? If you're one of them, take it out and check the little wheel on it. Most likely you'll see a layer of grime that's been built up after being used on numerous occasions. You should wash your can opener every time you use it.

 

· Go for the washing up product that’s thorough on the dishes and gentle on your skin. 

Hand washing dishes means that your skin will be in the heart of the action. Some people have sensitive skin, and need to be very particular about the cleaning products the use. Go for a washing up liquid that has both grease removal properties, and keeps your hands soft and moisturized.

· Use hot water to make your kitchenware sparkle.

Hot water is preferred for a couple of reasons. First, it cuts through the grease marks faster an easier than cold water. Secondly, it helps in killing germs- which is great especially if you've been dealing with meat and fish products. In case you tap doesn't heat water well, you can use a kettle. However, be careful to warm it to a comfortable (not scalding) temperature. You don't want any skin burns.

· Clean your kitchen sink. 

It's a hot spot for germs. Just think of all the items that have go through it as you wash the dishes. Don't forget you also use it to ash fruit and vegetables, and even raw meat and fish. This makes it a fertile breeding ground for bacteria. Wash it down regularly using hot and soap water. Remember to also disinfect the drain plug too, especially underneath it.

· Make it easier to get rid of stains.

 

There are different ways to do this, when it comes to tough stains. Most stains can be treated using warm water, a soft bottle brush, and the washing up liquid. For the more stubborn spots, fill the stained glass/dish with a mixture of vinegar or lemon juice and water, and then swirl a handful of uncooked rice in the liquid. Empty the item and hand wash. You can also sprinkle your cooking ware with baking soda and water, and leave it to settle for about 30 minutes before you wash up. For mugs with tea and coffee stains, you can cut up a lemon and wipe the juice over the stain. Citric acid has a natural cleaning power. This will make things easier when you start washing the dishes.

 

· Remove cloudiness and water spots from your glassware.

You need to rinse your glassware thoroughly after washing. Use the hottest water you can find, since it tends to evaporate more quickly, reducing the chances of getting water spots. If the cloudiness persists, rub with vinegar, followed by rinsing with hot water. 

· Remove water lines. 

 

Glass vases and pitchers usually develop water lines or hard-water spots. Rub the line with a lemon half (without the seeds). In case the line persists, soak the glass vase overnight in a bath of white vinegar and water, and then hand wash. Note that you shouldn't soak china or earthware vases in soapy water in an attempt to loosen the grime. Their porous nature of the material might allow the water to seep under the surface of the glaze. Gently rub away the stains using the washing up liquid and with a nylon-mesh pad. Never use an abrasive sponge. Remember that a soapy vase is a slippery vase. You should keep a firm grip on the piece as you wash it. Allow it air-dry after you're done. You can use a hair dryer set on medium to dry the interior of the vase.

· Getting rid of starchy residue or stuck dairy products 

This mainly affects items like potato mashers, and yoghurt pots. Rinse them first in cold water, which will defeat these substances’ sticking power.

· Protect your hands

 

You may need to remove your rings before dishwashing, to avoid water to get trapped in-between your finger and the ring. If your want to simultaneously improve the look and feel of your hands as you wash your dishes, go for the washing up liquid that also enhances the feel of your hands. You can also get those bright yellow rubber gloves that will shield your hands, especially if you have a mountain of dishes waiting for you. Dry your hands gently but thoroughly after you're done washing to keep your skin smooth. 

· Keep your tools ready

Ensure that you wash your dishcloths, scouring pads and sponges regularly, to keep them clean and hygienic. They can be a harbour for pathogens if just left strewn about, or lying wet in the sink. This is not a surprise considering all the kinds of dirt they clean up. And don’t hang onto that old sponge forever. You should change it every few weeks. Replace any of the items if they begin to show signs of wear and tear.

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