Transmissions curves of MIRON violetglass

The shown curve depicts the percentage of light that transmit the violet glass in the range between 200 and 1500 nm (Ultraviolet to Infrared). Ultraviolet light is divided in UVC (200-290 nm), UVB (290-320 nm) and UVA (320-400nm).

MIRON violet-glass has a zero transmittance for the invisible UVC and UVB radiation (No invisible UVC and UVB radiation penetrate MIRON violet-glass). A certain amount of the invisible UVA and the visible violet radiation trespass the MIRON-Glass with a maximum at 390nm. MIRON violet glass is not permeable in the visible light spectrum from blue to red.

Light from the 700 nm spectral range into the invisible infrared, shown until 1500 nm in the above curve; also transmit the MIRON violet-glass with a peak at 950 nm.


(The Fraunhofer Institute in Munich (Germany) believes the process of decomposition in of, for instance, ripe plants to be due to the radiation from the visible light. In order to test this observation, chemical analysis by gas chromatography of rosewater stored for two months in both violet and brown glass was performed at this institute. It was clearly shown that the amount of several important aromatic compounds decreased significantly following storage in brown glass within 2 months. No change was observed in the sample stored in violet glass pointing to quality protection against decomposition by visible light.

Biophotonic research, the study of light particles emitted by cells, has shown that these wavelengths are very important for communication between living cells. Recent results from this scientific field by Professor Popp and Dr. Niggli have also shown that the quality of nutrition not only depends on chemical composition, but also on the content of light energy and the potential information that is provided by UVA and IR frequencies. This fundamental bio-information plays a crucial role in the control of all vital processes. Biophotonic measurements show that food (ripe grain, plants and fruits, freshly squeezed or dried) as well as any extracts from plants ( as example olive and linseed oil) are perfect suppliers of light energy; a transfer which is closely connected to optical memorization within the biological sample.)