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Aerisa’s targets are the odors, VOCs, bacteria, mold and fine particulate matter that may affect those occupying a specific space. Whether that space is a high density one such as an arena, class room, or church setting or is a loosely populated one such as an office building, hospital or shopping mall, Aerisa will use a custom and unique approach to prepare a specific solution.
Aerisa ionization systems can be applied to existing air handling equipment, existing ductwork or even within the space itself with special stand alone units. Whether Aerisa’s products are being applied for energy reduction using the ASHRAE 62.1 IAQ Procedure or for general improvement of the Indoor Air Quality, our systems are easily applied and require little to no maintenance. They consume very little power and can be connected to building management systems for ongoing monitoring.
Please contact your Aerisa Representative with details about your specific application.
Through use of the IAQ Procedure in ASHRAE Standard 62.1, “Ventilation for Acceptable Indoor Air Quality,” outside air (OA) intake may be significantly reduced up to 66% when utilizing Aerisa’s ionization technology. Facilities such as schools, churches, gyms, and auditoriums are all candidates—any place with lots of people. By ionizing (cleaning) the air within the facility, OA required to dilute emitted pollutants may be greatly reduced.
When OA is reduced, the following compelling benefits are realized on new construction projects:
• Lower capital costs for heating and cooling equipment
• Smaller ductwork, electrical service, roof penetrations and structural supports
• Reduced installation costs
• Reduced ongoing energy costs
• Reduced project financing costs
For existing AC systems or replacements, the ongoing energy savings will offset the cost of Aerisa ionization equipment in 1-2 years, in most cases.
Provided with some basic design information, Aerisa will return a full set of ASHRAE 62.1-2013 IAQ Procedure calculations documenting that resulting pollutant concentrations remain lower than acceptable levels. A calculation example is shown below: