Displaying items by tag: design
When your objective is to conduct research or manufacturing in a space that is as environmentally controlled as possible, it is important to consider the design and construction of a cleanroom key factors. That means carefully planning is required for airflow, pressurization, airborne particulates, space temperature, relative humidity and other factors which might impact your required classification of the cleanroom.
Considering the countless designs and operating regulations, specifying the right clean room for your application is not a simple 1-2-3 process. But as with other capital purchases, a checklist of critical questions can help guarantee a decision that meets your expectations. Here’s what our clean room specialists first evaluate when designing a controlled environment:
ISO Clean Room Standards and classifications are one of the most complex – yet essential – parts of designing and building a clean room. There are many important questions that need to be asked when planning for, designing and setting up your clean room. In this blog we explain how hygiene automation equipment can reduce or eliminate the risk of cross-contamination and bioburden while meeting clean room design requirements.
“Room in which the concentration of air-borne particles is controlled, and which is constructed and used in a manner to minimize the introduction, generation, and retention of particles inside the room, and in which other relevant parameters, e.g. temperature, humidity and pressure, are controlled as necessary”.
We are specially constructed, enclosed spaces designed to regulate airborne particles, temperature, humidity, air pressure and more. As a leader in designing and assembling ISO class-compliant cleanrooms, we takes industry-regulated requirements into consideration when creating high-performing, aesthetically appealing cleanrooms. We design and manufacture Federal Standard 209E-compliant recirculating and non-recirculating modular hard wall and soft wall cleanrooms in a range of standard and custom sizes and configurations based on your specific industry requirements.
As computer and electronics industries pack more circuits on semiconductor wafers, eliminating particles in the clean rooms where they are processed becomes more critical with each generation. In many wafer-processing environments, as well as in other clean rooms, mechanicalpositioning stages are large contributors to contamination. Sup-pliers are required to follow special design criteria that ensures a positioning stage's cleanliness according to certain standards.
Microbial control is critical in cleanroom environments. Contaminated environments can lead to product recalls, regulatory observations, fines, or even consumer deaths. In order to properly prevent, destroy, and monitor microbial contamination in cleanrooms, several aspects of cleanroom microbiology must be understood. This foundational introduction to cleanroom microbiology discusses some of those aspects.
Despite all many studies claiming raised floor is no longer necessary in data center design, it is still present in the vast majority of data centers or computer rooms. We are going to address several important factors to consider (structural strength, airflow and leakage if you’re using it for cooling and static dissipation) when choosing and installing a raised floor in your critical facilities.
An integral part of scientific research, yield optimisation, safety assurance and quality control, cleanroom installation is an increasingly important feature within the manufacturing process.
The biggest source of contaminants in any industry is air. In order to minimize the amount of particles floating around, production processes are moved to a cleanroom.