Automatic toothbrush cleans teeth in ten seconds
Let's face it: we all find brushing our teeth twice a day a bit of a chore. While everyone wants fresh breath and a perfect smile, it's often seen as a laborious task when rushing to work in the morning or preparing for bed at night. There's also the problem that many people brush incorrectly or simply do not take enough care. Now, there's a revolutionary device that could solve all of the these problems — in 10 seconds flat.
Amabrush is the world's first fully-automatic toothbrush. It's made of flexible, anti-bacterial silicon featuring soft bristles that clean all parts of the tooth. By not rubbing too hard, the bristles prevent damage to the tooth while being strong enough to clean thoroughly.
A handpiece is also required for the teeth cleaning process. The motor and a capsule containing toothpaste are housed inside the handpiece. The special liquid toothpaste is automatically fed into the mouthpiece in the right quantities. After brushing, the mouthpiece can be cleaned under running water.
The entire cleaning process only takes 10 seconds, because all of your teeth are cleaned at the same time. If you brush your teeth the usual way for the recommended 120 seconds, each side of the 32 teeth in an adult's mouth is only cleaned for about 1.25 seconds. Therefore, Amabrush not only cleans your teeth more quickly, but also spends eight times longer on each tooth. This means that you'll save about a day each year of your life!
The mouthpiece should be replaced every three to six months. The capsule for the toothpaste can be refilled and contains enough for one month. With a fully charged battery, you can use the toothbrush twice daily for 14 days.
Watch the following video for more information about this wonderful toothbrush:
Though the toothbrush is supposed to be introduced to the market this year, information has only been released on the Kickstarter site as of yet. If they can keep all of their promises, Amabrush would be a revolutionary product in the world of dental hygiene, so we'll just have to wait and see.