Knowledge of regulations, cleanliness level guidelines, airflow, room pressurisation, temperature control, humidity management, and accounting of activities going place within are all part of clean room HVAC designs.
A cleanroom is a sterile environment in which pollutants such as dust, airborne germs, and aerosol particles are filtered away to offer the cleanest possible environment. The majority of cleanrooms are used to manufacture electronics, pharmaceuticals, and medical equipment.
Benefits of using a clean room in hvac:
Easier maintenance and less downtime due to less repairs
Lesser chance of having a mold problem
Higher efficiency because the system is not continuously cooled or heated
The number and size of particles allowed per cubic of air are used to classify cleanrooms. FED STD-209E refers to big figures like "class 100" or "class 1000," which signify the amount of particles of size 0.5 m or greater allowed per cubic foot of air.
A cleanroom should be kept at a temperature of 21 degrees Celsius (69.8 degrees Fahrenheit) in general. A temperature difference of 2 degrees Celsius is usually acceptable.