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Focus on ventilation to tackle COVID-19

Prime minister Boris Johnson’s March 2020 announcement of the UK’s first national lockdown triggered by the COVID-19 pandemic came with a snappy three-part slogan – ‘Stay home, protect the NHS, save lives’. The message was modified over the following months. In May 2020, for example, we were urged to ‘Stay alert, control the virus, save []

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How to prevent construction dust entering HVAC intakes – University of Oxford

ECEX Air Intake Screens have been installed on air intake louvres at the University of Oxford, helping to prevent the dust created by a nearby construction site from clogging internal filters and severely compromising system efficiency. Adjacent to a large demolition/redevelopment site, before the addition of ECEX Air Intake Screens, large amounts of dust was []

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Get expert advice to make workplaces well-ventilated

The law is clear – employers must ensure that there’s an adequate supply of fresh air in enclosed areas of the workplaces for which they are responsible. Fresh air is generally maximised either by natural or mechanical ventilation, or through a combination of the two. Providing fresh air via appropriate ventilation has, of course, always []

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Ventilation needed to meet increased digital demand – Covid19

Specialised ventilation products help support digital demand fuelled by home working and online shopping There are glimmers of a silver lining in the dark clouds cast by COVID-19. Infection levels have been falling since early January and the NHS vaccination programme is proving a huge success. But the good news does not end there. In []

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ECEX Air Intake Screens keep data centres cool

  ECEX Heavy Duty Air Intake Screens have recently been installed at a major UK data centre to protect 36 Excool indirect evaporative data centre cooling units, helping to cut maintenance time, improve energy efficiency and reduce the risk of breakdown. As data centres are such a critical part of our national infrastructure, ensuring operational []

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Keeping the outside air outside

Outdoor air can enter and leave a building by infiltration, natural ventilation and mechanical ventilation. This means that pollutants that lurk outdoors can often be found indoors too. where they can join other irritants to produce a cocktail of contaminants that trigger coughing, chest tightness, sore throat, watery or itchy eyes, shortness of breath and []

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