No, the United States Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) completely advises against this, as it can irritate mucous membranes.
This could be a good option in terms of how quickly it works. However, it's important to bear in mind that in order to effectively eliminate pathogens, you would need a wavelength of between 200-280 nanometres (specifically around the 265nm mark), which burns the skin and eyes. For this reason, no persons should be present during the disinfection process.
Not only that, but we still don't know the full effect that UV rays can have on exposed surfaces.
Lastly, UV rays only work on the direct surface that they are being shined on, which means that all surfaces would need to be cleaned prior to use. This could cause the risk of a bad reaction with any products that were used to carry out the preliminary cleaning process.
This equipment is relatively inexpensive and offers both manual and electronic options. However, there are currently no available studies to demonstrate the effects that they could have on the COVID-19 virus, nor the time required to eliminate it. This equipment comes in various different types: