Air quality under control!
Take a new step towards a healthy indoor climate!
How clean is the air you breathe?
On average, we spend 85% of our time indoors. The air we breathe there is often less clean than the air outside. Clean air ensures a higher concentration and energy level and improves health. In addition, clean air reduces the risk of allergic reactions, skin problems and any increase in lung diseases. Do you want to know how clean your indoor climate is? The solution is the Aeros plug-and-play sensor with accompanying app, developed in the Netherlands. To measure is to know!
Total control over the indoor climate!
Every second, the Aeros measures the most important parameters of the indoor climate, such as CO₂ and particulate matter, and makes you aware of your living and working environment. The Aeros measures so precisely that it can even detect aerosols. The accompanying app offers you real-time insight into how comfortable and healthy the air quality is and notifications when limit values are reached.
The Aeros measures the exact air quality
This helps you to make the indoor climate more sustainable and energy efficient. The advanced sensor contains very high-quality electronics that display the five most important parameters of the indoor climate in real time and to the second: temperature, relative humidity, CO₂ (carbon dioxide), TVOC (volatile organic compounds) and particulate matter. The Aeros makes a positive contribution to the realization of various building standards and collected data can be used for sustainability and optimization of the indoor climate.
The Aeros gives insight into these 5 parameters
A measure of how hot or cold the air is. The ideal temperature is between 19 and 24 degrees.
The ratio between the amount of water vapor present in the air and the maximum amount that could enter it. A percentage between 40% – 60% is ideal. Too high a humidity can cause mold to form. Too low a humidity is unfavorable for the condition of mucous membranes, eyes, nose and throat. It can also lead to reduced resistance to infections.
Carbon dioxide (CO₂) is a gas that is naturally present in the atmosphere. The CO₂ content is expressed in PPM (parts per million). Too much CO₂ displaces the oxygen intake in our body. As a result, the body switches to a bearing energy expenditure, leading to fatigue, headaches and loss of concentration. The ideal concentration of CO₂ in the air is 400 to 800 ppm and the limit value is set at 1200 ppm.
Collective term for a group of hydrocarbons that evaporate easily. These chemicals are found in other building materials, cleaning products and paint. Short-term exposure causes irritation to eyes and mucous membranes. At high concentrations cannot be ruled out for health effects on organs. A value below 500 PPB (parts per billion) is ideal. Values above 1000 PPB should be avoided.
Collective name for the small particles in the air. It is invisible to the naked eye. Almost all human activities produce particulate matter, such as cooking and driving a car. The smaller the particle, the more harmful to health. PM 1 (particulate matter) is referred to as ultra-fine particles. Ultra-fine dust enters the lungs and is extra harmful for children and adults with lung diseases. The standards of the WHO for particulate matter are PM 10 and PM 2.5 and have a limit value of 50 uq (micrometres) m3 and 25 ug m3 respectively.
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The Aeros measures in such detail that it even detects aerosols. Viruses, such as COVID-19 and influenza, are believed to use aerosols as a means of transport. The presence of a high concentration of aerosols increases the risk of a potential health risk. The Aeros immediately indicates which actions you can take to improve the air quality.