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An unusual laundry detergent product that I got the urge to explore. It's detergent in convenient dry sheet form. You put 1 or 2 sheets into the washing machine with your clothes and they instantly dissolve into the water as the detergent.
Each spongy-feeling sheet weighs about 1.2g each and when dissolved in warm water they do make it "soapy". I'm not sure how much concentrated detergent they equate to, but then again - most liquid products do tend to contain quite a lot of water.
A translation loosely interprets the ingredients as:-
Ethoxylated sodium alkyl sulfate (surfactant?)
Coconut oil fatty acid (commonly used in soaps?)
Diglycolic acid ammonium (limescale chelating agent?)
Glycerin (humectant and emulsifier)
Dibutyl hydroxytoluene (anti oxidant?)
Diaminoethylene tetraacetate (EDTA chelating agent?)
Anionic surfactant (vague!)
Acaricide (anti-mite)
There's also a mild aroma present of the type often called "fresh linen" by the chemical aroma industry.
Note that these sheets may be designed for high efficiency washing machines which initially just add enough water to soak the clothes. This maximises detergent concentration and also increases friction between the clothes during tumbling. The later rinse cycles use a lot more water. I doubt these will have much effect in a top-loader that uses a bazillion gallons of water and buckets of detergent.
The sheets are also suitable for hand washing, so could be a handy travel aid.
There are lots of warnings about not eating them, getting the stuff in your eyes and leaving them where kids might find them.
They also suggest not storing them in damp areas so they don't turn into goo, and not putting them into a dryer.
I bought a box of 90 sheets for £7.60 shipped within the UK from this listing:-
Keywords are - 90PCS laundry detergent sheet
Note that the "90pcs" bit finds the Chinese ones. The price should be around £$€10 or less.
Let me know if you think it's viable to have the raw concentrated cleaning chemicals in such a compact form, or if it's a gimmick that is marginally better than washing the clothes in plain water.
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Laundry detergent, not just any laundry detergent, but chinese laundry detergent inconvenient sheet form and when you put your clothes in the wash machine, you think simply stick one of these sheets in and put it through a cycle, and that is it. It's very interesting. The box itself. Basically says laundry sheets and it's all the rest of the text is basically just the stuff you'd expect to find in laundry laundry packets, just saying you know, cleans bets and all the other brands and stuff like that.

It does, however, have the ingredients listed here and we'll take a look at the ingredients, but let's take a look at the stuff first, it's also worth mentioning that for light stains one sheet more: it stains two sheets, three serious stains, three sheets: it does the usual Thing i'm going to put one in water afterwards and we can take a look at what happens so inside the packet. Is this tray and there's a few missing out of it? It contains up to 90 sheets, i've been using a few of them. I've been testing. This in the washing machine - and i can tell you that they do dissolve and they do go foamy when you dissolve them and the ingredients are mostly surfactant, so i suppose they'll kind of work and it's hard to say without being a laundry aficionado.

However, the sheets themselves are spongy: they have a slight laundry detergent smell. That's a chemical aroma of fresh laundry that gets put out, let's bring in the ingredient list, ingredients ethoxylated, sodium, alkyl sulfate. That is a common surfactant used to bond on between water and oil, and it's the basically it's create. What creates the bubbles it's? What they've used in soap and shampoo, coconut oil, fatty acid that could relate to many many uh sort of fatty acid use for making soaps the diglycolic acid ammonium.

Keep in mind that the chinese may actually swap the uh position the words about here. So what i can come up with that it's used for removing lime, scale and stuff like that. That might be its function here. It might be part of the cleating agent glycerin, which is a common humectant, absorbs moisture, keeps things soft and it's an emulsifier too.

I think antioxidants is what i can come up with for dibutyl hydroxytoluene. You guys will know more than me, probably in these areas that particularly the scientists, there's diaminoa diaminoethylene tetraacetate. I think that's basically a version of edta. It's a collating agent designed to remove well it's designed to remove calcium and things like that and dissolve it, an anion except surfactant, which is the detergents the stuff you'd find for creating the bubbles and a carouside.

It's got actually a mate killing agent, a mild insecticide. So right, the next part of this video is for me to get a bowl and to actually dissolve one of these in it and see just how frothy it gets. One moment please here is a bowl of warm water. Here's a laundry sheet place a laundry sheet into the water, and i shall give it a slight agitation, as would happen in the laundry equipment immediately breaks up into little fluffy particles, uh, which dissolve further with the movement and the water, is definitely getting slippery and forming Bubbles, so it does appear to be acting as a certain soapy surfactant.

I'm not sure how effective it's going to be, though, as i say you could, i might as well put my clothes in a washing machine and just ordinary water. I wouldn't know if the you know, unless it was a specific stain removed in some way, but it certainly feels slightly soapy and it is creating those bubbles. So there is definitely a surfactant effect going on there uh so not being, as i say, a laundry expert. I couldn't tell you if this is going to be a great detergent or not, but i've been using it, and you know i'm happy enough with what it's doing so i could just be sticking rice paper in the washing machine for all.

I know i don't know this would require scientific analysis either way it does work and uh. They also say you can use it for hand washing just as i've diluted it in some water here, keep in mind that washing machines use very little water, modern ones. The the front loader machines, i'm guessing the chinese machines - might be very similar to the european ones that they use very little water. The reason they use very little water is because initially when they fill up the washing machine, it only it tumbles the washing in the drum and adds keeps adding little bursts of water until no more water gets absorbed.

And then it knows that the clothing is fully saturated. That does two things. It means the detergent is at its maximum strength and also it increases the friction between the clothes actually moving the drum because they are basically just rubbing against each other, not just bobbing about. In the water then later on the cycle, the machine uses a lot more water, but that's where this might be an advantage because uh it will maximize the strength of this stuff.

So there we have it. It's very odd. I have to say the reason i bought this and looked for it in the first place is because i saw an advert of a westernized version and i thought that just looks so much like a chinese product. That's been rebadged, so i went online and looked for it, and this is what i found it turns out.

It is a rebadged chinese product, so i shall provide some keywords in the description, so you can find this for yourself. If you want to experimentally play about with it, i'm even just provide a link to this supplier, but there we go um solid sheet, laundry detergent. It's an interesting and non-messy thing.

18 thoughts on “Chinese cleaning sheets for deep pantie stains”
  1. Avataaar/Circle Created with python_avatars Ms.Fixit says:

    Should we fear a new trend amongst the youth of seeing how many of these they can fit into one of the many orifices of their bodies 😉 I fear even saying this could be enough to spark the next challenge XD

  2. Avataaar/Circle Created with python_avatars Thomas Yeats says:

    I use those pods that little sprogs find so fascinating. What possessed the manufacturers to make them look like sweeties. I suppose these sheets are not good to eat either 😉

  3. Avataaar/Circle Created with python_avatars Gameboygenius says:

    Does it work if your panties are stained by a 5 second continuous blast of fire coming from one or both of your holes? Asking for my doll.

  4. Avataaar/Circle Created with python_avatars David Button says:

    In Canada we had a similar product that you could put in the washer for soap, but supposedly would also act as a dryer sheet as well. I believe they were Tide branded. They were great for travelling. Unfortunately I have not seen them in stores for a few years now.

  5. Avataaar/Circle Created with python_avatars albear972 says:

    "Deep Pantie stains" Sounds better than bleeding down there. And since it's a chinese product, it'll add the mandatory high levels of lead too.

  6. Avataaar/Circle Created with python_avatars DatBoiOrly says:

    i remember one of these asian ads where they put a black person in the washing machine with one of these strips in and then he comes out as an asian

  7. Avataaar/Circle Created with python_avatars Muppetpaster says:

    Washing machine detergent is not made to foam exuberant…just mildly.. Machine wil run dry if there are a lot of bubbles..

  8. Avataaar/Circle Created with python_avatars devttyUSB0 says:

    Here in NL, i dont think you can find these easily in ye olde grocery shoppe, but i seem to recall seeing these in outdoor hiking/camping stores. They probably weight a lot less than liquid or powder detergents. 🙂 Funny video.

  9. Avataaar/Circle Created with python_avatars Ellis The DJ says:

    Nice video of the Chinese laundry sheets I use a company by the name of smol which gets posted through ghe letterbox whenever I need it

  10. Avataaar/Circle Created with python_avatars Al Banana says:

    Isn't the proper test to go out and play rugby and then cut your shirt in half to wash in two different types of detergent?

  11. Avataaar/Circle Created with python_avatars Larry Cadloff says:

    I’m the designated launderer in our household, and I usually order a particular liquid detergent online, so I get a fair number of targeted ads for cleaning products. One of the largest detergent manufacturers here in the US has been inundating me via Facebook and other services with ads for their own dry sheet cleaning products, very similar to this Chinese stuff. The ads cite eco-friendliness and other benefits and position it as a premium product, and it’s priced accordingly. That suggests that the stuff (or products that look like it, at least) may indeed work.

    As you pointed out, conventional liquid laundry products contain a great deal of water, so why not sell it without the H2O? Sounds revolutionary, until one remembers that powdered detergents used to be the standard…

  12. Avataaar/Circle Created with python_avatars DC Allan says:

    interesting stuff. Ima bit sceptical as to its effect.I dod like a good HOT wash and bleach if its whites. 2x👍

  13. Avataaar/Circle Created with python_avatars Philip Carpenter says:

    Reckon I’ll stick with Mozzers non-bio washing tabs .. I’ve enough experience with that part of the world to want to avoid any chemical sold from there which may end up next to my skin, esp the old sack and assoc eqt ….

  14. Avataaar/Circle Created with python_avatars Leak says:

    Ah yes, another Chinese dual use novelty – for washing clothes and taking notes.

    (Just make sure you don't forget your notes in your coat pocket…)

  15. Avataaar/Circle Created with python_avatars BRUXXUS says:

    Pretty neat! If they do work, I like how it doesn't require a huge plastic jug to contain it, or a big box of powder.

  16. Avataaar/Circle Created with python_avatars Johnson Lam says:

    The most important question is — Is it safe to human? Many Chinese products did work, just not good for human or nature, since they need to keep the manufacturing cost down.

  17. Avataaar/Circle Created with python_avatars Quick Fix says:

    The exact same product, using the same search phrase, with English packaging can be found at the site of Mr Ali. I used to buy little sheets of soap (for your hands) for travel, I could buy these for my laundry on holidays as well, I guess. Thanks again for your excellent video's, Clive.

  18. Avataaar/Circle Created with python_avatars deathlydarkness says:

    The coconut oil is the lipid used in the saponification process. It's fairly cheap and lathers nicely as opposed to other lipid options.

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