Modular structures can be a key tool for creating controlled environments that are not just clean, but also green.
Though destructive product testing demonstrates the PPE characteristics of certain fabrics and garment systems, are they fit for stringent cleanroom use?
How should absorbable materials be used? How should they be monitored and controlled?
Sustainability advantages come in flexible packages.
High levels of environmental control have long driven design, purchasing, and operational decisions for cleanrooms. Today, sustainability issues - from energy efficiency to materials use to long-term adaptability - are also beginning to influence the conversation between those who operate controlled environments and those who design, build, and install them. Modular cleanrooms offer some distinct benefits for those trying to create more sus
Proper and accurate measurement of particles is what keeps a cleanroom clean.
How trained pros can help you verify cleanroom design and functionality.
Critical cleaning and controlled environments will have a decisive role in the growth of absorbable medical devices.
New building greatly advances capabilities of the NIST Quantum Electronics and Photonics Division.
Laundry testing pits flame-resistant PPE against traditional cleanroom garments.
Letter From the Editor - January 2013
While a primary purpose of most controlled environments is to protect the product or process from contamination generated by workers, protecting workers from hazards generated by cleanroom processes—and the cleanroom itself—is paramount.
Restricted access barriers represent one of the fastest growing technology solutions for products that cannot be terminally sterilized.
Cleanrooms require a high level of security. It is important that a cleanroom's sterile environment be protected by a dependable access control system.