Residential ventilation is at the heart of where many of us spend most of our time – our homes. Because individuals and families spend extended periods in houses and apartments, it’s critical that we pay proper attention to the quality of home ventilation systems. These types of residential ventilation products range from a very simple fan to a high-tech ventilation system serving an entire apartment building.
Jelmer de Jong (Brink Climate Systems) is the chair of this working group.
Supermarkets, schools, stadiums, theatres, laboratories and offices rely heavily on nonresidential ventilation systems. As these systems go through the process of ventilating and providing healthier indoor air, they also provide other key functions such as central heat recovery ventilation and indoor climate control. Again, you might not be aware of the presence of non-residential ventilation, but these systems make our indoor environment healthier and more comfortable!
Manfred Müller (Rosenberg) is the chair of this working group.
Whether we realise it or not, they are all around us every day! Fans allow us to enjoy the excellent hygiene, food safety and quality-of-life that we’ve become accustomed to. Mostly, fans are hidden from view. They’re in schools, colleges, offices, factories, train stations, airports and shopping centers; they’re an integral part of food processing and cold chain storage; fans help to protect precious IT records in data centers and are a vital element of public transport systems. So, throughout any given day you are more than likely to have experienced the positive effects of fans!
Geoff Lockwood (ebm-papst) is the chair of this working group.
Marc Jardinier (Aereco) is the chair of this working group.