Demand-controlled indoor climate

Buildings must be airtight to keep the energy used on heating to a minimum, yet not so airtight that the building cannot breathe. If it is too airtight and with inadequate ventilation, the relative humidity increases, with the risk of mould forming in the building. This is unhealthy for both humans and the building.
good indoor climate in schools

This asks for ventilation, but is natural ventilation enough?

With natural ventilation you can open the windows to get fresh air. It works fine but has its limits. For example, in a school class with relatively many people in a limited space, the windows will typically be opened during the breaks. In this way, the CO2-concentration will rise again quickly when the windows are shut and the class resume. Furthermore, it costs on the heating bill to open the windows when it is cold outside.

With mechanical ventilation, like the Airmaster decentral ventilation units, you have two advantages immediately; First of all, you can obtain a CONSTANT level of good air quality and secondly, you save money on the heating. The Airmaster ventilation units have a very high degree of heat recovery, meaning the heat from the room is transferred to fresh air.

How do you measure the air quality?

With Airmaster mechanical decentral ventilation, you can measure and even control the ventilation with a CO2-sensor. Most commonly the control is done with a combination of timer and CO2-sensors. This way you obtain demand-controlled ventilation, meaning you get the best possible indoor climate, at a low cost.

Ready for a breath of fresh air

At Airmaster, we are “decentral” through and through. We are unrivalled when it comes to creating the best indoor climate and optimal well-being because we take each room and its occupants into account – and because we constantly strive to improve on what we do.

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