We just got our free samples of the Mobile Cloth today and if you have a touch screen device such as a Tablets and Slate PC’s, or even a smartphone these cloth swipe away fingerprints and grime like a dream and are even eco/dye free.
John Hartigan, CEO of Mobile Cloth had this to say – “MOBiLE CLOTH is made of a unique high tech material consisting of microfibers 100 times thinner than a human hair! It is woven into a special pattern which we call “nubs”. Each nub acts like hundreds of tiny suction cups to pull fingerprints smudges, and all kinds of other junk away from the surface of your device and into the cloth with one or two swipes. No water or cleaning solution is needed.”
What we really like about this cloth designed to clean your touch screen devices, is that it does not just remove smudges but it removes up to 98 percent of bacteria and 93 percent of viruses from a surface using only water (no chemicals). In comparison, traditional cotton fibers have been shown to only remove 30 percent of the bacteria and 23 percent of the viruses from a contaminated environmental surface.”
We tested this new product on a few different tablet computers, firstly it cleaned the Apple iPad and Samsung Galaxy Tab in 1 full swipe! No water needed or liquids, in about 1 full swipe around of the unit, it cleaned it perfectly! We then tested it on a few TV’s and it also cleaned it with no problem. They are also inexpensive enough that you can stock up on a bunch and just use them a few times, then toss them away in the rubbish.
The one drawback, is that they are bulky, and are a little bit smaller then a small facecloth. If you can get by the size of it, this is the perfect item to have around the house to clean all of your devices.
You can purchase these from the Mobilecloth website and soon from our retail partner Shop e-Readers.
Michael Kozlowski is the Editor in Chief of Good e-Reader. He has been writing about audiobooks and e-readers for the past ten years. His articles have been picked up by major and local news sources and websites such as the CNET, Engadget, Huffington Post and Verge.