IAQ sensors for healthier buildings
Help keep facilities safer for occupants by cleaning the air automatically as people come in and go. To do that, your building needs accurate data about the air quality – and that starts with our versatile range of sensors for indoor air quality (IAQ)
The C7355 is an advanced, configurable device for commercial buildings. It monitors PM2.5/PM10, CO2, TVOC, temperature and relative humidity. This devie easily integrates with the building management operation and supports long-term stable and reliable application.
The sensor continuously measures particles of PM1.0, PM2.5, PM4.0, or PM10 and will provide long-term reliability and high resolution particle size grouping for the detection of environmental dust and other particles. Wall, Duct and Outdoor mounts available.
The sensor reacts quickly to detect a broad range of VOCs such as smoke, cooking odors, bio-effluence, outdoor pollutants and from human activities. The sensor captures all VOC emissions that are completely invisible to CO2 sensors.
The C7233 & C7263 Series Sensors are stand-alone carbon dioxide (CO2) sensors for use in determining ventilation necessity with HVAC controllers. Available options have red LED notifications activated when CO2 levels exceed preset threshold.
Reassure occupants that your building is measurably safer
IAQ sensors support the need for sensing pullutants and implementing ideal ventilation strategies as part of the building management system. Our new sensors help improve the air within the building, creating healthier environments for occupants.
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Healthy Buildings Dashboard
The Healthy Buildings Dashboard provides real-time access to facility performance data to track, monitor, report and managing facility KPI’s based on indoor air quality.
Better indoor air quality starts with precision detection and monitoring. Request more information about Honeywell's IAQ Sensors.
1 Berkeley Lab, Better control of indoor temperatures [Accessed September 1, 2020]
2 Yale News, Hopes of pandemic respite this spring may depend upon what happens indoors, Bill Hathaway, March 30, 2020 [Accessed August 26, 2020]