Along with the growing requirements for housing quality and energy efficiency in the municipal sector, the requirements for the quality of the air we breathe are also evolving. Insulated rooms and, therefore, often insufficient ventilation, lead to a deterioration in the air quality.

In overcrowded cities, polluted streets, and close proximity to industrial plants, no one can guarantee that the air coming from the street into the building is clean enough. And in the common areas of an office, clinic, classroom, or auditorium, where many people are present all day, the air is more polluted than outside, especially during seasonal epidemics. Therefore, after setting up ventilation and ensuring the necessary air exchange (with supply or exhaust fans, a supply and exhaust unit, or wall recuperators and ventilators), the second rational action is to install an air purifier.

Air purifier for dust and how to choose an air purifier for allergy sufferers are among the most frequently searched queries in search engines. This confirms that people cared more about the quality of their lives.

The task of air purification in air purifiers of varying complexity is solved in much the same way: the air from the room is drawn in by the fan blades and directed to the chamber with filters. Passing through the filters, the air flow is cleaned and neutralized to varying degrees from various contaminants: dust, carpet lint, pet hair, tobacco smoke, cooking odors, germs, or bacteria.
Such a system does not add oxygen and clean air to the rooms, but ensures the purity of the recirculated indoor air. And this is definitely useful for large and especially small residents of a house or apartment.

Air purifiers are distinguished by the degree of purification and types of filters. There are models:

  • with mechanical, coarse filters;
  • with fine filters;
  • with adsorption, carbon filters;
  • with ionizer, electrostatic filter;
  • with a photocatalytic filter;
  • with HEPA filter
  • with an ozonizer.