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ASEPT 1X MAX AutoUV Supplemental Room Sanitizer

ASEPT 1X MAX AutoUV Supplemental Room Sanitizer

Regular price $3,895.00 CAD
Regular price Sale price $3,895.00 CAD
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The ASEPT.1X MAX AutoUV from Prescient­­takes supplemental sanitation to the next level by automatically flashing bathrooms, equipment rooms, and utility rooms 5, 10, 20 times per day. Autonomously. For just pennies a day.

  • Magnetic door contacts and dual passive infrared occupancy sensors ensure safe operation.
  • Wireless programming and communication built-in.

*For large quantities, please email for a quote.

**SHIPPING EXTRA. Customers will be contacted prior to deliver with shipping.

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  • Aranet4 takes CO2 monitoring to the next level of portability, usability, and utility.

    Understand your risk. Take it everywhere: home, school, gym, office, transit, air travel.

    The lower the CO2, the less risk of exposure to rebreathed air.

    Aranet4 shows CO₂ measurements directly on its e-ink screen with a corresponding color indicator and configurable sound alarms.

    Aranet4 uses the most precise Nondispersive infrared (NDIR) sensor technology for accurate CO₂ measurements. It has a super-efficient e-ink display that extends its battery life up to 2 years (2xAA).

    Aranet4 device is Bluetooth compatible, using your iOS or Android device.

  • CO2 Monitors for Restaurants, Libraries, Homes and more

    Outdoor air is ~420 ppm CO2. Unoccupied indoor spaces may be higher due to combustion sources such as gas appliances, candles and fireplaces. 

    For occupied spaces, each increase of 400ppm above unoccupied = 1% rebreathed air. 

    Cognitive function impairment increases above 1000ppm and is pronounced over 1400 ppm.1 

    1 Allen, Joseph G., Piers MacNaughton, Usha Satish, Suresh Santanam, Jose Vallarino, and John D. Spengler. 2015. “Associations of Cognitive Function Scores with Carbon Dioxide, Ventilation, and Volatile Organic Compound Exposures in Office Workers: A Controlled Exposure Study of Green and Conventional Office Environments.” Environmental Health Perspectives 124 (6): 805-812. doi:10.1289/ehp.1510037.