Exhaust systems often account for more than 20% of a laboratory facility’s HVAC energy costs. Meanwhile, high exhaust stack velocities are typically maintained in excess of what is necessary for all but the most extreme conditions, despite the fact that the air being exhausted is usually “clean” for a majority of the time. This results in wasted energy, but is also an opportunity for additional energy savings in critical spaces…

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Today’s blog post comes from the April edition of Aircuity’s monthly newsletter, Aircuity Monitor. In this issue, you’ll read about data discoveries, and how Aircuity helps the environment. You’ll also learn about how Flow Tech and Aircuity helped Bristol Community College achieve the first zero net energy lab in the Northeastern United States…

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Today’s blog post comes from the October edition of Aircuity’s monthly newsletter, Aircuity Monitor. In this issue you’ll learn why turning your air change rates down at night is not a good substitution to using the Aircuity DCV technology. You’ll also read about Michigan State University’s basis for the safe, sustainable labs concept case study and more…

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Today’s blog post comes from Aircuity’s monthly newsletter, Aircuity Monitor. In this issue of the newsletter, you’ll learn about new technology and approaches to cut lab energy use in healthcare facilities. Also featured is an article published by the Harvard Business Review about energy strategies for the C-Suite. This isn’t an issue you’ll want to miss reading……

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Aircuity helps healthcare facilities meet unique energy efficiency and indoor environmental quality challenges. “Healthy” Demand Control Ventilation continuously monitors critical IEQ factors and informs building ventilation control systems so that appropriate levels of fresh air can be provided at all times. Today’s post features a case study about how one healthcare facility relied on Aircuity for their help…

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