Moving air for indoor comfort, safety, health, and productivity as well as material handling.
Air movement products (fans and blowers) draw fresh, outdoor air into non-residential buildings; circulate air throughout; and exhaust stagnant, smoky, greasy, unpleasant, and contaminated air and fumes from a building. Blower products can move airborne light materials such as sawdust, wood chips, dust, and other fine particles.
ROOF MOUNTED FANS
Roof curb mounted fan and ventilator products supply and exhaust applications for commercial, institutional and industrial installations.
Designed for inline installations and offering a wide performance range. Fans are used for clean air, sound sensitive, industrial or grease-laden exhaust air applications.
Ductless design uses transfer fans to dilute and remove contaminants and control smoke. These move air towards exhaust areas.
WALL MOUNTED FANS
Includes both direct and belt drive axial propeller fans suitable for in wall mounted applications.
Fans that improve working conditions. These fans recirculate air and cool workers in many industrial settings.
CEILING EXHAUST FANS
Ceiling exhaust fans are ideal for clean air applications such as bathroom and general exhaust.
Low flow and high pressure air movement for removing hot air, moisture, fumes and small, lightweight particles such as dust, wood chips, and paper trimmings.
LABORATORY EXHAUST FANS
Fan systems designed and engineered to remove hazardous or noxious fumes meeting laboratory requirements. Exhaust effluents have high discharge velocities and plume height.
FUME EXHAUST FANS
Pre-engineered, centrifugal exhaust systems designed to safely remove and disperse contaminated air in commercial, institutional or industrial applications.
Compact and economical, plenum fans are designed to operate individually or as a multi-fan array in air handling and pressurized plenum applications.
Roof support structures for fans and ventilators on flat, pitched, or ridged roofs.
Damper Application Considerations for Laboratory Exhaust
Understanding damper design and applications in laboratory exhaust systems is critical to the success of the design, installation and control of the laboratory exhaust system.
George R. Rieveschl Hall University of Cincinnati
Install a laboratory exhaust system that effectively exhausts laboratory fumes out of the building and away from nearby homes and dormitories while minimizing energy usage.
Grand Canyon University College of Arts and Science Building
Grand Canyon University officials wanted a laboratory exhaust system that would be both effective at removing laboratory fumes and cost-effective to operate.