|Minimum Order Quantity||1 With Installation|
Techpanacea’s Airmagik Clean Room typically used in manufacturing or scientific research, a cleanroom is a controlled environment that has a low level of pollutants such as dust, airborne microbes, aerosol particles, and chemical vapors. To be exact, a cleanroom has a controlled level of contamination that is specified by the number of particles per cubic meter at a specified particle size. The ambient air outside in a typical city environment contains 35,000,000 particles per cubic meter, 0.5 mm and larger in diameter, corresponding to an ISO 9 cleanroom which is at the lowest level of cleanroom standards.
Techpanacea’s Airmagik Clean Rooms are used in practically every industry where small particles can adversely affect the manufacturing process. They vary in size and complexity, and are used extensively in industries such as
Medical device and life sciences,
as well as critical process manufacturing common in Aerospace, Optics, Military and Department of Energy.
The key component is the High Efficiency Particulate Air (HEPA) filter that is used to trap particles that are 0.3 micron and larger in size. All of the air delivered to a cleanroom passes through HEPA filters, and in some cases where stringent cleanliness performance is necessary, Ultra Low Particulate Air (ULPA) filters are used.
Techpanacea’s Airmagik Clean Room Classifications
Cleanrooms are classified by how clean the air is. In Federal Standard 209 (A to D) of the USA, the number of particles equal to and greater than 0.5mm is measured in one cubic foot of air, and this count is used to classify the cleanroom. This metric nomenclature is also accepted in the most recent 209E version of the Standard. Federal Standard 209E is used domestically. The newer standard is TC 209 from the International Standards Organization. Both standards classify a cleanroom by the number of particles found in the laboratory''s air. The cleanroom classification standards FS 209E and ISO 14644-1 require specific particle count measurements and calculations to classify the cleanliness level of a cleanroom or clean area. In the UK, British Standard 5295 is used to classify cleanrooms. This standard is about to be superseded by BS EN ISO 14644-1.
Cleanrooms are classified according to the number and size of particles permitted per volume of air. Large numbers like "class 100" or "class 1000" refer to FED_STD-209E, and denote the number of particles of size 0.5 mm or larger permitted per cubic foot of air. The standard also allows interpolation, so it is possible to describe e.g. "class 2000."
Small numbers refer to ISO 14644-1 standards, which specify the decimal logarithm of the number of particles 0.1 µm or larger permitted per cubic metre of air. So, for example, an ISO class 5 cleanroom has at most 105 = 100,000 particles per m³.
Both FS 209E and ISO 14644-1 assume log-log relationships between particle size and particle concentration. For that reason, there is no such thing as zero particle concentration. Ordinary room air is approximately class 1,000,000 or ISO .
Airmagikdryrooms feature designs for precise, continuous, low dew point and temperature control for any moisture sensitive application that you require. Our modular, insulated Airmagik dryrooms are now the standard in many industries, where we’ve engineered many Airmagik dryrooms to custom specifications.
We’ll utilize all of our experience and accumulated knowledge for your project, working closely with you, from the engineering and design phase to building your Airmagik dryroom through installation. All Airmagik dryroom construction is performed by our own factorytrained personnel and we offer turnkey project management to assure that your custom Airmagik dryroom will perform safely, within your requirements, and at top levels of efficiency.
The components of our modular cleanrooms are the perfect solution for your Airmagik dryroom needs. The concepts that we have perfected over the last 30+ years effectively create the required elements of your Airmagik dryroom.
Please call us to discuss your specific requirements so that we may work with you to provide you a cost-effective solution to your Airmagik dryrooms needs.
|Material||Polypropylene, Stainless Steel|
|Mounting Type||ceiling Mounted|
Techpanacea’s Airmagik advances cleanroom standards with its ceiling system components. Our state-of-the-art systems help tight-tolerance temperature and humidity-controlled environments conform with the latest government and industry standards. After ceiling blanks, light fixtures, and filters are installed in the grid, a secure, airtight barrier is formed against dust and moisture for sensitive cleanroom needs.
Opaque white, resistant to most chemicals, including biocides used in ceiling wash-down. Won't shed particles or outgas, making them ideal for all cleanliness classifications.
Fire-Safe Powder-Coated or 304 Stainless Steel:Ideal for cleanrooms that require frequent wash-down with alcohol or other biocide and for cleanrooms with FM-approved panels
Vinyl-Coated Gypsum:These white panels feature a non-combustible gypsum core that assures fire safety. Sturdy vinyl laminate is suitable for cleanliness levels from ISO 6 – ISO 8 (Class 1000 – Class 100,000).
Clear Acrylic:Ideal for unrestricted light transmittance. Not suitable for use with alcohol and many other biocides
Static-Dissipative PVC:Provides near-100% light transmittance. Resistant to alcohol
|Type||Positive Pressure Module|
|Air filtration||HEPA filters, etc.|
An isolation facility aims to control the airflow in the room so that the number of airborne infectious particles is reduced to a level that ensures cross-infection of other people within a healthcare facility is highly unlikely.
This may be achieved by:
Control of the quantity and quality of intake or exhaust air.
Maintain different air pressures between adjacent areas.
Designing airflow patterns for specific clinical procedures.
Diluting infectious particles with large air volumes.
Air filtration – HEPA filters, etc.
Isolation facilities include the following types:
Neutral or standard room air pressure, for example standard air conditioning, also known as Class S
Positive room air pressure where an immune-compromised patient is protected from airborne transmission of any infection, Class P
Negative room air pressure, where others are protected from any airborne transmission from a patient who may be an infection risk, Class N
Negative room air pressure with additional barriers including an Anteroom, also known as Class Q for quarantine isolation.
Isolation rooms have fairly high rates of air exchange relative to other patient areas. This applies to both ventilation air supply and exhaust flow rates. Potential draughts within the patient room can result, therefore thermal comfort of the patient needs special attention. Consideration should be given to installing individual thermostats in each room so that air temperature and relative humidity can be controlled from within the room.
Type of Pressurization
Class S (Standard pressure)
Class N (Negative Pressure)
- 15 PA
- 30 PA
Class P (Positive Pressure)
Class P with negative pressure
- 15 PA
+ 30 PA