Energy consumption for ventilation
An example of annual energy consumption for classroom ventilation
A typical consequence of inadequate ventilation is that the relative humidity increases, with the possibility of mould forming in the building as a result. Substances that are harmful to humans and animals are found in mould spores.
You need to air out – but in the right way. Decentralised ventilation with heat recovery ensures that nothing is left to chance. A decentralised ventilation unit, which automatically adjusts the supply of fresh air to each room, ensures an economically sound indoor climate.
Not all buildings have a good indoor climate, and this is often due to the fact that there is too much moisture in the building at the same time as a high level of off-gassing and little or no ventilation. This can have both health and financial implications.
For the building, it can mean dry rot and fungus in the structures, which ultimately may destroy the building – and the consequences for occupants can be asthma and allergies if it is allowed to develop.
An increasing number of people are being diagnosed with asthma and allergies, and part of the cause is a poor indoor climate.
At 400–1000 ppm, the CO2 level is normal in a room with a good supply of fresh air.
At 1000–2000 ppm, you will typically feel sleepy and have difficulty concentrating.
At 2000–5000 ppm, you will typically have a headache and feel sleepy and generally uncomfortable.
At 5000 ppm or more, there is a risk of passing out due to CO2 poisoning.
Using the “energy calculator”, you can calculate the annual energy consumption of the Airmaster ventilation unit