The AHR Expo provides a unique forum where manufacturers of all sizes and specialties come together to share ideas and showcase the future of HVACR technology. Since...
The science is clear. Poor Indoor Air Quality (IAQ) harms, while improved IAQ brings a host of benefits to both individual and community health. ASHRAE sums it up nicely in their “Position Document On Indoor Air Quality:"
Commercial buildings use a lot of outside air. A building’s entire volume of air is replaced 10-20 times a day.
With Antrum’s Building Analytics, the Future of Indoor Air Quality is Already Here
The past year was hard on everyone, but there is light at the end of the tunnel. The reason we’re seeing governing bodies begin to lift mask mandates is because as vaccination rates climb, the threat of COVID-19 is measurably weakened.
While we’re by no means “out of the woods,” as a society, we are measurably safer than we were a year ago.
Returning to work and connecting with other people in person is once again not only possible for many, but healthy.
Improve Indoor Air Quality. Optimize ventilation. Breathe easy.
We all feel a spike of anxiety when the “Service Engine Soon” light comes on while we’re driving.
Service what part of the engine? How long can I continue to drive before catastrophe strikes?
Now imagine you’re a facilities manager in charge of ensuring the air quality of a school, hospital, or commercial building. Our response to the COVID-19 pandemic had to be fast and emphatic. As a result, we ignored the troubleshooting processes we’d normally use to determine which part of the engine needs to be serviced and took immediate action.
No warning lights are on, but we’ve been told to increase ventilation, increase filtration, and to keep relative humidity between 40 and 60.