Environmental Monitoring – A Guide

Table of Contents

Introduction
Environmental Monitoring

environmental monitoring

Introduction

The reasons behind most environmental monitoring requirements are either because of regulation or waste reduction, and this could translate to millions of pounds worth of invaluable and irreplaceable historic artifacts or laboratory research.

Environmental Monitoring

Environmental monitoring has a vital role in guaranteeing those assets are maintained in optimal condition and this can be accomplished through many ways, some of which include:

Measurement Types Typical Applications
Temperature Monitoring Fridges, Cookers, Ambient room, Freezers, Chillers, Cryogenic
Humidity Monitoring Ambient Room, Dry Storage
CO2 Lab Incubators, Air Quality
Differential Pressure Air Flow / Pressure in critically controlled areas such as Operating Theaters
Light / UV LUX and UV levels for Heritage Artifacts, Food Storage, and Laboratory Research
Leak and Flood Building Maintenance
Gas, Water and Electricity Facilities Management

 

It is important to ensure one buys a system that can adapt as business requirements change or expand. A system that can provide a future-proof monitoring solution can save the user thousands of pounds in the long run.

IMC systems have been established within multiple markets for providing solutions to numerous applications. The company can be contacted to discuss specific application and IMC’s industry professionals will provide advice on the most appropriate and cost-effective solution, a free quotation totally without obligation.

This information has been sourced, reviewed and adapted from materials provided by Hanwell.

For more information on this source, please visit Hanwell.

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