Indoor Air Quality (IAQ) Sensor
volatile organic compounds (VOC) & CO2

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key sensor features
This sensor measures the CO2 and volatile organic compounds (VOC) in the air surrounding the sensor. Those measurements enable you to monitor the air quality inside your buildings, data centers, server rooms, healthcare facilities and other critical facilities.
 
- measures VOC in index from 0-500.
- CO2 using photoacoustic NDIR sensing for high accuracy
- CO2 accuracy 400-1,000 ppm: (50 ppm + 2.5% of reading)
- operating temperature range of -10°C to +60°C.

- compact plug & play sensor.
- designed for indoor use.
- steel enclosure for non-power sensors or non-IP sensors. custom color & logo options available.
- industrial grade.
- 0u rack, DIN rail, magnetic or wall mountable sensor.
- plugs into the base unit.
- powered by the base unit (PoE, 12v DC, optionally 24v or -48v)
- alerts via SNMP Traps, email or SMS.
- out of the box integration via Modbus TCP, SNMP.
- optional integration via MQTT for Industrial IoT applications1New feature.
- optional integration via RS-485 enabling direct integration with your own gateway & controllers.2New feature

1Requires FW 10 or higher
2Some sensors are not available in RS-485 native versions. In that case RS-485 is available using the optional Modbus RTU module.
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Indoor TVOC standards
High levels of Volatile Organic Compounds (VOC) inside buildings may have direct result in a variety of complaints of the eye, skin, throat irritation, nausea, headaches, lower activity and more. The harmfulness of VOC depends on the type of compound and its toxic properties. In the event of TVOC issues, inspections should be carried out to find the root cause of the problem and address it as exposure to the VOCs may harm health.

Indoor VOC levels up to 350 ppb are acceptable. However they should not exceed 500ppb.
Low VOC icon
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Air Quality
in mission critical facilities
Air quality is important in mission critical facilities such as server rooms and data centers because it can have a significant impact on the performance and reliability of the equipment being used. Poor air quality can lead to overheating, equipment failure, and decreased lifespan of the servers and other devices.

Using air quality sensors in these facilities can help to monitor and maintain optimal air quality conditions, which can in turn improve the performance and reliability of the equipment. Some benefits of using air quality sensors in mission critical facilities include:

Early detection of potential problems: Sensors can continuously monitor the air quality and alert facility managers to any changes or potential issues. This allows for early detection and correction of problems before they become serious.

Increased energy efficiency: Proper air quality can help to improve the energy efficiency of the equipment, reducing energy costs and reducing the facility's carbon footprint.

Improved equipment lifespan: By ensuring optimal air quality, the lifespan of the equipment can be extended, saving money on replacements and downtime.

Enhanced employee comfort: Good air quality can also improve the comfort of employees working in the facility, leading to increased productivity.

Overall, using air quality sensors in mission critical facilities can help to ensure the performance, reliability, and efficiency of the equipment, while also improving the comfort of employees and reducing energy costs.