Acceptable indoor air quality

Acceptable indoor air quality

Air in an occupied space toward which a substantial majority of occupants express no dissatisfaction and in which there are not likely to be known contaminants at concentrations leading to exposures that pose a significant health risk.
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1, 2007: Ventilation for Acceptable Indoor Air Quality, Sections 4-7 o Minimum Ventilation and Exhaust Air flow Rates o Air Cleaning Devices with appropriate MERV Ratings depending on Outdoor Air Quality Particulate Matter
1 developed the ventilation requirements for acceptable indoor air quality.
1-2013 ventilation for acceptable indoor air quality.
1-2013--Ventilation for Acceptable Indoor Air Quality, you can add IAQ sensors throughout your building to keep an eye on pollutant and thermal comfort factors.
ASHRAE (2013) defines acceptable indoor air quality as "air in which there are no known contaminants at harmful concentrations as determined by cognizant authorities and with which a substantial majority (80% or more) of the people exposed do not express dissatisfaction".
action steps * * Establish a system of monitoring air quality * Establish procedures for responding to indoor air complaints and emergencies * Provide continuous ventilation whenever a rink is occupied * At a minimum, use ventilation requirements for sports arenas as described in the ASHRAE Ventilation for Acceptable Indoor Air Quality, Standard 62.
He concluded, "Utilizing the most suitable and energy efficient units is vital for maintaining and improving acceptable indoor air quality, heat and cooling conditions while lowering utility expenses for small, medium and large buildings.
American Society of Heating, Refrigerating, and Air Conditioning Engineers (ASHRAE), Ventilation for acceptable indoor air quality.
4) The American Society of Heating, Refrigerating and Air Conditioning Engineers (ASHRAE) has been the lead professional organization for developing and recommending ventilation standards and guidelines for acceptable indoor air quality in North America.
With respect to indoor air quality in general, the American Society of Heating, Refrigerating and Air Conditioning Engineers developed standards in 1989 addressing ventilation, resource management and air cleaning that were intended to be used to achieve an acceptable indoor air quality.
To ensure acceptable indoor air quality, the sidestream smoke of one cigarette would have to be diluted by an estimated fresh air volume of 19,000 cubic meters.

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